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Full text of "Town Topics (Princeton), june 15, 1967"

Town Tojpics 



WE NO 

Anne Barlow Shepherd, a member o£ the Depart- 
meni of English at the PrinceLon Day School and 
one of this conununity's most beloved, and deeply 
dedicated, teachers, who this week at Princeton Uni- 
versity's l^-Otli Commencement was singled out for 
one of ilie four Princeton Pri/es for Distinguished 
Secondary School Teaching in the State of New Jersey. 
A^ some 5,000 persons hand-clapped their congratuia- 
lions. this 60-ycar old native of New Jersey — one of 
ihc four 19(i7 representatives of the I.OOO's teaching 
m Nc;v Jei^ev schools — received a $1,000, tax-free 
giant and an additional 5^50 for her sdiool's library. 

The daug'iiter of a remarkable engineer-mathema- 
tician-iiiusician, whose convictions about tlie public 
service prompted him to serve for a quarter-century as 
piesiclcnt ol Plain! ic Id's Board ol Education, Mrs. 
Shepherd has been teaching Jinglish and History in 
independeni schools since 1930. Prior to her appoint- 
ment as head of the English and History Departments 
at Miss Fine's In I9i9. she had been an outstanding 
leaclier In Connecticut, Pennsylvania and New York 
Ciiy. She assumed her present position, together witli 
cxira-curricidar responsibilities, t\vo years ago when 
Miss Fine's and the Princeton Counti7 Day School 
Lombined as the Princeton Day School. 

Taught to read before tiie age of four by a bhnd 
giandmother, a lomer elementary school teacher, with 
tJie aid of a set of building blocks with raised letters, 
?^lrs. Shepherd has made books of all kinds a dom- 
inant force in her life, ^t age 12 she ivas struck dowm 
bv rheumatic fever. Her only anodyne, tlien and now, 
nas reading and she "read everything I could possibly 
understand from my family's library, as ^vell as lOO's 
of books from neighbors' houses. Little cliildren would 
bring express wagons lull ot books chosen at random 

PRINCETON'S WO 



M I NATE 

and pile them on the floor by my bed. It was a strange 
kind of education, but it w'as education." 

Mrs, Shepherd, widi rheumatic fever behind her, 
was Valedictorian of the Plainfield High Sofiool Class 
of f924 and movecf on to Vassar, with the hearty rec- 
onunendation of "a Princeton senior next door," to 
giaduate with Plii Beta Kappa honois and to earn a 
iellowship for advanced study in England. Her irutial 
teaching assignment at the Ransome School, Plainiield. 
i\"as followed by markedly successful tours ot duty at 
i!ie Paxton Country Day School, Stamford, Conn.: 
(>alhoim School. New York City; Hoimquist School, 
New Hope, Pa; and the Prospect Hill School, Ne^v 
Haven, Conn., where she inaugiiraied a still-remem- 
bered school-w^ide lonim on nirrent events. 

n~he mother of a uondeiiully promising young Yale 
aluiiuius, killed in action in Vietnam last Februai"y 
with'the crack Is-t Infantry Division, Mrs. Shepherd — 
wherever she has taught — has reached out to others. 
Here in Princeton, in addition to all she has done at 
The Day School, she has been a member of the Prince- 
ton .\dult School's Board of Directors for the pa^t 
decade, has been instrumental in launching ui"gently 
needed courses in "English for the Foreign Boni" 
iuid has made time for a fonnative role in sliaping 
Columbia University's summer-time "College Reading 
Workshops" for disadvantaged Negi'o and Puerto 
Rican students in New York City. 

For leading one experienced observer to leport that 
"1 have rarely observed more imaginative, selfless and 
gifted teaching:" for being the kind of senior adviser 
who regularly receives from her graduates such ques- 
tions as "Should I many So-and-So?" or "Should I 
join the Peace Corps?;" for making teaching her life; 
she is our nominee as 

MAN OF THE WEEK 



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ONE HAMILTON AVENUE 
(609) 924-0018 

Directors On Call 

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9r00 A.M.-5;00 P.M. At Office 

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(^aa»je.as-ae'iafa&-a»»&-»a-a!»{a-<am»»a»aa-as.<»i»a» 



THURSDAY, JUNE IS, 1967 



• 10 Minutes from 
Nassau Street 

• 5 Minutes frorti 
Princeton Day School 
and Stuart School 

• 5 Minutes from 
BeJens Brook C.C. 

NEW ENGLAND 
COLONIAL HOME 
One Yeor Old! 

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tile pegged -floored paneled 
library with fireplace 
There's ample space for 
furniture placement in the 
32-ifoot living dining aiee 
There's iX)om for inside 
games In tlie large recreat 
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the acre-and-tliiid attract- 
ively planted lot. There's 
move - around versatility 
with 2 staij-cases leading to 
second floor $55,000 




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and Nassau Street 

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Qi 



This Is 
PRINCETON 



SHOCK WAVE PAYS OFF I 
In Summer Plans. This sum-' 
mer it's going to be pretty 
hard for a Pi'inceton teenager 
to moan, "There's nothing to 
do!" I 

As Youth Associates said in 
a recent circular to the teens.! 
"We are glad you will be in 
Princeton this summer be- 
cause this is where the hap- 
penings will be." 

The wide-range "happen- 
ings" are the first major evi- 
dence of the way creative 
adults are zeroing in on the 
needs of Princeton's morei 
that 2.000 adolescents. It took I 
a series of community-wide 
jolts caused by police reports, 
of drug use. drunkenness, i 
street fights and destructive- 1 
ness. cutting across all social 
and economic lines, to startle! 
the adults into action. j 

Claude Brown Here. Tlie 
Pseukays will tee off the sum 
mer activities this Friday. 
Claude Brown, whose book on 
his Harlem youth. "Manchild 
in the Promised Land," is a 
best seller, will give a talk at 
7:45 p.m. in the Community 
Park School. Admission is free, 
and the program includes folk 
singer Berenice Reagon, the 
Pseukay exhibit which has 
circulated at both Princeton 
University and Princeton Sem- 
inary, and entertainment by 



ilOTM CO^IMEXCEMEM : Waiting tn join the acad.niir 
proL'(.-!>sion at Tuesday's ^craduatiun ceremonies (or tli<- 
Princeton University Class of 1967 are (from left) IVlarslial 
Eriing Dorf; Edward Sullivan, dean of the college; Ernest 
Gordon, dean of the chapel; J. Douglas BrowD. dean of llie 
faculty: Colin Pittindrigb, dean of the graduate school. 
James Oates, chairman of the trustees" executive conimiltiec 
and University orator; and President Robert F. Gohecn. 
(Staff Photo) 




Save '100 
on Simmons 

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Sale Priced 

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n 

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360 Nossou, neor Harrison 
924-7052 



tlie Pseukay singing groups, i 
The Pseukays were founded i 
last fall after a St. Andrew's 
Church dance by a Negro first-^ 
year student at Princeton Sem-: 
inary, Herb McGuinn. Under] 
his soft-voiced, determined 
leadership, the group has 
grown from a handful of Negro 
teenagers to about 75, involv- 
ing high school students and 
drop-outs alike. (In Princeton, 
the drop-outs are often exclud- 
ed from sponsored events for, 
•(.enagers.) 

Camping in Colorado. On 

Saturday, the first Youth As- 1 
sociates-sponsored trip begins 
—a 15-day camping jaunt to 
Colorado and the Grand Can- 
yon, the Grand Tetons and 
Yellowstone Park. | 

Stretching youthful horizons, 
Youth Associates will take a 
batch of youngsters to Niagara 
Falls, the Thousand Islands, 
Expo '67, Lake Champlain and 
Lake George on July 6-13, 
camping every night in nation- 
al, state and city parks. Be-' 
ginning on July 15, four 
two-week sailing adventures 
aboard 28-foot sloops in the 
Bahamas will take place. 

Day trips to the shore, the 
Philadelphia Zoo. New Hope, 
and to New York for baseball 
games, plays, concerts and 
museums are planned by both 
Pseukay and Youth Associates. 

Pseukay plans speech train-| 
ing for selected students and 
classes in reading speed and 
comprehension. It will give in-j 
struction in African and Negro; 
history and culture, and spon-, 
sor guest appearances by pro-; 
fessional artists to stimulate 
:€enagers' interest in dance 
and drama. Also on the ag.''nda 
are music programs and aj 
special project to help next 
year's seniors get into college. 

After The Game. The Sum 

mer Lacrosse League starts 
its Thursday games on July 6 
in Marquand Park, sponsored 
by the Recreation Department.; 
The sport and the high, cooI| 
shade of the park attracted a: 
steady crowd of young Prince-, 
ton spectators last year. The 
question of where to go after- ' 
wards is partially answered! 



now by the coffeehouse at 
Trinity Church, open all sum , 
mer from 8 until 10:30 on a 
Sunday. Tuesday, Thursday 
schedule. 

Drama workshops will meet 
at 7 on Thursday evenings in 
First Presbyterian Church un- 
der the auspices of Youth As- 
sociates. According to Rogers 
Cariington. dii'ector of YA, 
"Several teenagers have asked 
for drama experience that 
would not demand performing 
before large audiences. Others 
would like to be pait of a 
drama production group that, 
would perform in Princeton j 
and exchange performances' 
with groups in other commu- 
nities." I 

More Variety. Teenagers cani 
sign up for Tuesday evening! 
discussion groups on "Ideas 
that are Changing Our Soci-j 
cty" and "African Culture and; 
History." as well as for classes] 
in guitar playing, creative i 
writing and "Working in So-j 
cial Services." Karin LofthuS] 
will direct this program fori 
Youth Associates, assisted byi 
Dave Bruner and John Sala-' 
dino. i 

In fact, there are 20 college 
students who live in Piinceton, 
Signed up to assist in the lead-j 
ership of the coffeehouse, the^ 
trips, projects and classes 
planned thi'ough Youth Associ-! 
ates, while Pseukay is relying 
more heavily on help from all 
ages. ! 

The teenagers are recruiting! 
young volunteers to assist thel 
Society of Friends' migrant] 
worker project. A training' 
course will be given on June, 
24-26 at the Princeton Jewish 
Center. Volunteers will give a 
week or more of their time on 
a 9 a.m. - 3 p.m.. Monday , 
through Friday schedule. 

To keep up with the pace, a 
newspaper. "These Changing 
Times. ' will be published byi 
both teens and college stu- 1 
dent. The paper will inc'ude 
news, .sports, editorials, fea- 1 
tures and creative writing. The, 
hunt is on for staff. i 



For the athletic, there isi 
— Continued on Next Page 



CAMPIIVC 
SUPPLIES 

Sleeping Bags - Ponchos - Knapsacks 
Princeton Army -Navy Store 

U'j Withcrspoon St. Reasonable Prices 



J^ Ready-to-Wear 

^( and Custom-Madc 

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The Princflon Boutique 

2 ( hambers .Sf. 10-.'):.!0 921-2229 



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and brothers and 

cousins but you 

can't fool Father! 

GiVe Wim the best 
Give him a Gerber 



Carving Knives from $9.50 
Carving Sets from $19.50 







Nossou at Harrison 

Tues.-Sot. 9:30-5:30 
Closed Mondays 

Parking in Reor 



FATHER'S DAY 

SUNDAY, JUNE 18 

ALL 

DADS ^ , o 

CANDIES 

assorted chocolates 
1lb.$1.70 2lb.$3.35 




chocolate assortments 
packed in special 
gift boxes for DAD 



'/2 lb. box $1.00 
1 lb. box $2.00 



Tkon 



116 PHARMACY 



I6S Nassau St. 
Princeton, N. J. 

924-0077 

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• Free PRN Delnery 



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Princeton Junction 

799-1232 
p. A.Ashlon.R. P. 

• Free Gilt Wrapping 



1 



ro»vn Topics, Princeion, N. J., Thundoy, June 15, 1967- 



I 



^■niniiiiiiiiiniiniinniiiMiniiiiiiiiiMMn 



Princeton's Weekend Weather 



Thursday 



Saturday 



Sunday 




Portly 
Cloudy 



Partly 
Cloudy 



TEMPERATURE: Two to four degrees 
normol of 70 for mid-June. 



below 



A Service Provided By 

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Welcome to our FRIENDLY store! 
We con help you plan delicious snacks from our 
large selection of cold cuts ond cheeses ... or com- 
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THIS WEEK'S SPECIALS 



Frozen Baby 

BEEF 
TENDERLOIN 

Supply limifed 



lb. 



1.09 



Choice 

CHUCK EYE 

Delicious Sliced for Broiling, Too! 



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Chicken 

49 



Frying 

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Choice 

SHOULDER 
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79 



Choice Tender 

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55 



Homemade 



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BARBECUED 
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BREAST & NECK of 
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15 



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Ample parking facilities in the new Borough Parking 
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Specials Effective June 15, 16, 17 ONLY! 



This Is Princeton 

— Continued Fnm Ftgt I 
Princeton's magnificent new 
Community Park pool complex 
and the community tennis tour- 
naments. A member of the 
Princeton High School baseball 
team wishes Princeton spon- 
sored a league team for the up- 
per-teen age group. He's out- 
grown the YMCA league. "Butj 
it costs a lot of money, you 
know . . . equipment and in- 
surance." I 
I guess it costs a lot." said 
another one day at TOWN 
TOPICS, "to work out a way 
that the guys could take mo- 
tors apart and bring their heap 
in and work on it." 

It costs $200 for the Bermuda 
trip. $50 for the Expo "67 trip| 
and $tOO for the Grand Canyon 
—all once-in-a-lifetime events. 
It's group bus fare and a little 
extra for a day trip, $2.50 to 
sign up for lacrosse ("bring 
your own equipment" and 25 
cents for a hamburger at the 
coffeehouse. Some parents sign 
a check, some teens earn the 
money, some share costs with 
parents and some receive full 
or part "scholarships" from 
Pseukay. Youth Associates. 
Community Tennis Program, 
the new pool complex and the 
YM-YWCA. 
Most events are free 



INDEX 

Business in Princeton . . 40 
Calendar of the Week . . B 

Churches 15 

Classified Ads 17-24: 45 51 
Engagements -Weddings ■ 39 

Us New to Us 27 

Mailbox 10 

Obituaries 14 

People in the News 36 

Question of the Week . . 37 

Sports 41-44 

Theatres 26 

This is Princeton 1 

Topics of the Town 3 

Weather Box 4 

Woman of the Week . Cover 



iS 'that which fits a man to per 
form justly, skillfully and 
magnanimously all the offices 
both private and public of 
peace and war." 

Arm>itrong Honored. A Doc 
lor of Laws degree also went 

Lo James I. Armstrong, 
live Princetonian who is now 
president of Middlebury Col 
lege. Said his alma mater, 
or' Princeton: 



priced within the teenager's] "When, as a schoolboy, he 
earning power. The backers] ^'pp'ied for admission to this 



I are Princeton's concerned ad 
uUs. 

CASE. HUGHES HONORED 
Bv Princeton on Tuesday. 

U. S, Senator Clifford P. Case, 
d Republican, and Go\'ernor 
Kicliard J. Hughes, a Demo 
craL, were among those who re 
reived honorary Doctor of 
Laws degrees Tuesday ^rom 
Princeton University at its 
220th commencement exercises 
in front of Nassau Hall. 

Enforced absence prevented 
Arthur J Goldberg, this coun- 
try's ambassador to the United 
Nations, from attending to ac- 
cept a similar honor. President 
Robert F. Goheen, expressing 
the University's disappointment 
nd noting that "the reason 
for liis absence will be under- 
stood by us all." noted th^t in 
accordance with tradi t i o n, 
Princeton honorary degrees are 
not extended in absentia. He 
voiced the hope "that we may 
be able to welcome Jus:ice 
Goldberg on some future oc 
casion." 

Sen Case was cited as a "dis 
tinguished public servant . . 
in the capitol of our country for 
nearly a quarter of a century. 
Believing profoundly that mo 
deration is the outward witness 
trength. not of weak com 
promise," the citation con 
inued. "he has long been a 
leader in the fight against the 
ugly forces of extremism," 

Gov. Hughes was commended 
for bringing to Morven. the 
governor's mansion, "long judi 
cial and legal experience, 
energy, broad tolerance, cour 
age — and a houseful of chil 
dren." He was cited for "be 
lieving with Milton that a com 
plete and generous education 



tEoion Copies! 



Publislied Every Tliuraday 
Tliroughoul the Year 



DON.*u> C. Stuart 

D\N D. COVLE 
Editors and Publishers 



Katharine H. Bretnall 
Assistant to the Editor 



PRtSTON R. ECKMtDER Jr. 

OuviA S. Miller 

Donald C. Stuart iit 

Assistant Editors 



UOSE C. GOL»EN 

Advertising Manager 



Joan F. Cook 

Ar\o M. S\fr\n 

Contributing Editors 



ControU«<I circulatiou 
postage paid at Princeton. N. J. 



4 Mercer Street Princeton, N, J. 
Teleplione 924-2200 



Delivered without charge every 
week to every home and place of 
business in Princeton Borough and 
.■ii!.)up and to part or all of 
^ Windsor. Lawrence, Hope- 
well, Montgomery, South Bruns- 
wick and Franklin TownsMps and 
Rocky HiU and Grlggstown. 



VOL. XXn. NO. 15 
Thursday, June 15, 1967 



I University, he wrote that he 
[toped here to gain "scholarly 
training and broad culture.' 
I Rarely does a man succeed so 
I brilliantly in achieving a dif- 
ficult goal." 

The degree of Doctor of Let- 
ters went to Jacob Viner. emer- 
itus professor of economics at 
Princeton. His citation con 
eluded: "Witty, fearless, tough- 
minded, he has poured ele- 
gance into scholarship, infused 
rigor into his students and col 
leagues, and shed wisdom on 
the perplexing problems or 
which he has advised our go 
vernment." 

Honorary degrees also went 
to: 

Elliott C. Carter Jr., Ameri 
can composer. Doctor of 
music; William H. Hudnut Jr 
27 national chairman of the 
Presbyterian $50 Million Fund 
Campaign, Doctor of Divinity; 
Whitney M. Young Jr., execu 
t've director. National Urban 
League. Doctor of Laws . 
Michael J. Lighthill, President 
of the Institute of Mathematics 
and Its Applications, London, 
Doctor of Science: and Yi 
Pyongdo, President, National 
Academy of Sciences, Korea 
Doctor of Letters. 



for The Finest Linens & Oriental Hugs 

PHILIP FARKOUH, INC. 

Princeton Shopping Center 924-4007 




Your Sign of Courtesy and Service! 

Cousins Co. 

Wine and Spirit Merchants Since 1937 
51 Palmer Square, Princeton 



Cool Off With A Gin and Tonic! 

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Decorated Sheet Cakes 
Party Pastries & Rolls 

including miniature jelly and 
lemon roll slices 

Please coll lo place your order! 

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THE VILLAGE BAKERY 



2 Gordon Ave., Lowrenceville 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15, 1967 





The Cummins Shop 

Crystal, China 
98 Nassau 924-1831 



Remember Father 
with a delicious box of 

CANDY 

and ... or Music Circus ticiiets from 

LOUISE MAAS 

Fine Candies for Everyone 
63 Polmer Square West 924-5635 



PRINCETON UNIVERSITY ALUMNI. 5.000 strong, invadol 
Ihc lo«n last weekend in high humor, accompanied by wives, 
children, grandchildren, tigers, banners and bands. Above. 
sprightly member of the Class of "Oughty-Onght" steps 
out behind the old guard banner in the parade, and police 
remove barricades at Prospect and Washington for the 
colossal cow. Below, two class children carry the theme of 
of the whole affair- 



TOPICS 

Of The Town 



BYPASS ROUTE SHIFTED 
New Alignment Supported. 

Ribbon cutting ceremonies are 
still a long way off. but it ap- 
pears that Princeton's long- 
awaited bypass has finally 
found a route that, despite a 
few minor objections, pleases 
everyone. 

Transportation Commission* 
er David J. Goldberg received, 
almost unanimous approval 
from officials of Mercer, Som- 
erset and Middlesex counties 
Monday after they viewed the 
department's new alignment of 
the route. In addition State 
Senator Side Ridolfi (D-Mer- 
cer) predicted the Legislature 
would approve the new rout- 
ing in November. 

The change puts the begin- 
nning of the bypass, known of- 
ficially as Route 92, a little 
closer to Princeton on Route 
206. about at the intersection 
of Cherry Valley Road, instead 
of farther north near County 
Route 533. From there it curv- 
es northward, crossing High- 
way 27 near Raymond Road 
and intersects with Route 1 
near Ridge Road. 

It swings into the old align- 
ment east of Plainsboro and 
continues on to a junction with 
Route 33 outside of Mights 
town. This nine-mile eastern 
section has already received 
Legislative approval. 

South Brunswick Objects. 

The' original alignment of the 
4',2-mile western section had 



lun into opposition because of 
its route through part of King- 
ston Trap Rock Quarry and an 
apartment development i n 
South Brunswick Township. 
Senator William E. Ozzard 
(.R-Somerset) had blocked its 
approval in the Senate, aided 
by Sen. Ridolfi and Middlesex 
Democrats J. Edward Crabiel 
and John A. Lynch. 

The new route is not com 
pletely satisfying to everyone, 
either. South Brunswick Com 
mitteeman Herbert Wright 
complained that its intersec- 
tion with Highway 27 is tool 
close to Raymond Road, and 
suggested shifting the road 
farther south in that area. 

Mr. Goldberg said he would 
take the suggestion under ad- 
visement, along with a Mont- 
gomery Township proposal to 
incorporate Cherry Valley 
Road into the Route 206 inter- 
change. Goldberg warned the 
officials to protect the align- 
ment against any development 
that might bring on new op- 
position in the future. 

-The Princeton bypass sec- 
tion of the route— a four-lane 
highway with room for expan- 
sion to six— will cost $9.2 mil- 
lion, $1 million more than the 
old alignment would have cost. 
The total cost for all of Route 
fi2 is put at $25 million. 

This will probably delay con- 
struction of the route for some 
years. Mr. Goldberg would not 
even predict a completion date 
for the road, pointing out that 
department is always short of 
construction funds and that 
there are many projects com- 
peting for what money there 
is. 

The new alignment also has 
to survive another public hear- 



LONGU^E 
to ,., 



is? 





That's a box 

of Stephen Whitman 

Chocolates, given 

to me for 

Father's Day 

by my loving 

Children 

They also gave me 

some imported 
cologne and some 

nice domestic shaving lotion, all from 

MnxBi} mxh do. 

Pharmicists Since 1858 

30 Nassau 924-4000 

Free Delivery 



ing. which will be held after i 
Legislative approval is obtain-' 
ed. 

WOMEN AT PRINCETON? 
Goheen Announces Study. 

The advisability and feasability 
of enlarging Princeton Univers- 
ity's role in educating women 
will be studied by an adminis- 
tration - faculty committee. 
President Robert F. Goheen 
has announced. 

Dr. Goheen made the an- 
nouncement Tuesday in his 
farewell remarks to the Class 
of 1967 at the University's 220th 
commencement exercises. The 
hoard of trustees had author 
ized the study at its commence 
loent meeting. 

"Let me make clear that 
there are formidable problems 
iidd we are not going to be 
precipitous about this," Dr. 
Goheen stated. "But the cime 
has come when a university 
,^uch as ours, with so profound 
a sense of obligation to the 
world in which it exists, must 
look again to see whether it 
can largely ignore the edu- 
rational needs and aspirations 
of one-half of our society." 

However, President Goheen 
pointed out that even to think 
of Princeton's moving substan- 
tially into the education of 
women raises serious financial 
questions — especially at a 
time of strained resources. ; 
"The decision can only come." 
he said, "after a careful and 
hard-headed analysis of the 
siort that explores the several 
o[.tions, pins down their costs 
r-nd assesses development in 
chis direction against our olher 
h gh-priority concerns." 

At present, women under- 
graduates at Princeton are 
1 mited to the University's four- 
year old program in the critical 
languages, in which 15 girls 



participated this year. The 
graduate school which first ad 
mitted women in 1961, has 34 
enrolled this year. 

POOLS OVERFLOW 

With Swimmers. It took only 
one weekend of SO degree 
weather to convince Princeton 
residents that the new Com 
niunity Pool Complex was a 
welcome ally to combat the 
sultry weather. 

On Sunday, more than 2.000 
Gathers— 2.080— to be evact— 
swarmed over the three pools. 
On Saturday, when the count- 
ing had been less precise, ap 
proximately 1,500 went through 
»he turnstile. The combined 
total of 3,500 for the weekend 
asilv exceeded last week's 
opening two-day throng — and 
made a poor prophet of Recre 
alion Director R. Donald Barr. 

Just last week. Mr. Barr had 
said he thought the op->ning 
weekend crowd would only be 
exceeded once throughout hte 
>car: on the July 4 weekend. 
Despite the crowd, there Nas 
room for everyone. 

The swimming complex is 
designed to accommodate 3.500 
■■wimmers at one time, Mr. 
Barr said. "Even so, he added, 
" there were a lot of pe iple 
ihere." 

Happily, big crowds tran-:!ate 
into big receipts. "Receipts 
are going extremely well," said 
Mr. Barr. "By next oj.ird 
Tieeting (June 21) we will be 
pretty close to meeting our 
operating budget." The Joint 
Recreation Commission has 
estimated its yearly co?t to 
operate and maintain the pools 
at $40,000. 

"It's been fantastic." beam- 
ed Mr. Barr. "With the low 
daily admissions we're charg- 

— Continued on Next Page 



Summer Fashions 
for 

Fun in the Sun 




Gabar drip diy dacron and 
cotton permanently pleated 
dressmaker suit and matching 
shift. 

$25 
$18 



Swim Suit 10-20 
Shift S-M-L 




Kleinert's Swim Caps 
$1 to $10 

Sand Flea Bag 
Small $1.75 
Large $2.00 



Sf(9^ 



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Everything for Women 
of Diicri)iiinati>ig Taste 

Monday thru Friday 9-5:30 
Saturday 9-5 



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-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15. '967 



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Topics Of The Town I Mus Sinkler told police Ihal 
-Conilou.-.l from P«. J she had noticed a young N^gro 

»!,« i««../i' youth sitting next to her pur^e 
ing. no one on the '««'-d|J She described hm, at 

thought we would Uke in this ' ^j,^ ^ ^^ ^^^ 

much money m such a short ^ (^^^ ^„^ „^^, 3 ^^een 
mie. We re ^"yP}^'''^' ^ .,„d white striped shirt. When 
the prospect of being able to ^^^ ^.^^^^^ her purse, her wal 
meet our b udget. L^, containing »2 40 was miss 

ofiivmv WRrKi.'Nn oiriFT 'hg Miss Sinkler had been em 
REUNION WEEKtND QUIET , ^ temporarily by the 
Police Report. It was a p, '.. .« 1040 

pretty quiet weekend. There, ^""=' '" '"''j 

were no sy""^ accident^, no „ Monday. Frank Mayer of 
series incident. We had a lewlj^^^^^^..,,; ^ n„e,„an em 

, ,. . . .1. . II" ployed by Public Service.' 

tnefts. but that was all. \^J^^ ^^-'^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ,^^f. 

This was the way Boroughjof hj^ wallet from his lunch 
Chief of Police Peter J. Mc- i^^ | 



Crohan summed up reunion 
weekend, as far as his dep.irt- 
nent wa s concerned "Very 
I'lile. No trouble at all." 
(choed the Township police. 



He had left his lunch bOT. he 
^aid. on the front seat of his 
'.ruck while he was working on 
John Street. The driver of the 
truck told police he had noticed 
two youths get in the truck 
Mr. Mayer's wallet contained 



Two of those minor thefts _, __ 

Chief McCrohan referred to $*. and personal papers. 

involved parked cars. Dr. 

Beverly Douglas Sr. of Nish 

viile. Tenn., told police that 

t^lothing and a plastic suit car 

■■ier with a combined valu" of 

SZ65 had been stolen from his 

car while it wa.s parked in front 

of 39 University Place, Tht ad- 

liiess was the headquarters for 

ine Class of 1914. 

Police .said a front vent 'vin- 
cow had been forced. The in- 
cident occured between 2:30 
Saturday and 9:30 the tiext 
morning. 



Seasonal Songs 

Firtt they complain 
Almut the rain 
Now they bleat 
About the heat. 

Believe it or not. no mea 
surable precipitation fell 
during the first two weeks 
of June, But soon as the rain 
departed, the heat came — 
although not quite at a re 
cord level. 

The slow broil that has 
marked the past week was 
turned off temporarily by a 
cooling east wind, but the 
lower temperatures won't 
last. A return to day-time 
mid 80s is on tap for the 
next few days, with only a 
few scattered showers a 
possibility. 



had just left, was on flash, she 
audeil. 

Mrs Cloak's car was hi* on 
the left side by a 1967 car driv- 
en by Carole Davis. 25. of 
Philadelphia. Mrs. Davis, who 
received scraped knees and 
shoulder bruises, told Sgt. Jack 
Petrone. "I was driving about 
30 miles per hour and noticed 
*.he light on yellow flash. I 
flowed down and the next thing 
I saw this car in front of me." 

Rosemary S. Dewis. 39. 54 
Penn Lyie Road. Princeton 
Junction, coming the other way 
on Washington, told Sgt. Pe 
trone she saw there was going 
to be an accident and she veer- 
ed her car to the right to avoid 

— Continued on Next Page 



An alumnu.s from [.ouisville, 
Ky. told police that a $100 cam 
era and a $200 pair of binoc- 
ulars were stolen over the 
weekend from his car parked 
in the rear of the old Nassou 
Street School. Nothing else was 
.aken. police said. 

Miss Joyce Sinkler. 307 With , - 
trspoon Street, reported the'''' 
'liefl Saturday of her wallet i „ 

from the foyer of the Westmin-i Joseph Navatto Jr., 62. of 
ster Choir College Administra ' ^^rilan. received bruises of his 
tion Building, ,right shin and knee and a whirf' 



GIRL STRUCK BV CAR 
Condition Salinfaclory. An 

eight-year old Princeton girl 
is in satisfactory condition in 
Princeton Hospital this w^ek. 
live days after .she was struck 
by a car on Tee-.Ar Place. 

Debra Ann Groft. daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Graft, 345 
Franklin Avenue, received a 
fractured skull, lacerations of 
a car driven by Robert D. Wat- 
son. 17, 13 Euclid Avfnue. 
Kingston. The accident ocurred 
Thursday afternoon near' the 
iiiler.section of Franklin Ave 
nue. 

Watson told Ptl. Frank Boc 
vanfuso that he had noticed a 
group of children in the op- 
posite lane and as he drove 
past them, the Croft girl darted 
into his path. He estimated his 
speed at the time to be be- 
.ind 15 miles per hour. 



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lash injury last Wednesday 
morning when his car was hit 
by another in the intersection 
ol Witherspoon Street and Val- 
"ey Road. 

Mr. Navatto's 1967 sedan was 
struck by a car operated by 
N'orman S. Sked, 81. of Tren- 
ton. Mr. Sked. driving on Val- 
ley Road, told police he failed 
•o see the Navatto car and en- 
■ered tlie intersection. 

Ptl , Michael Kopliner. the 
investigating officer, issued no 
summons but suggested in his 
report that Mr. Sked be given 
another driver's examination 
because of his age. 

Mrs. Mary L. Cloak. 76. 35 
Marion Road, was injured and 
iidmitted to Princeton Hospital 
early last week, following a 
three-car collision at the inter- 
section of Washington and 
t acuity Roads. 

Mrs. Cloak suffered a frac 
'■ired slioulder. fractured ribs 
?nd a broken collarbone. Her 
condition was described 'his 
week by Princeton Hospital as 
•rood. 

Mrs. Cloak told police she 
had eased her car into Wash- 
ington Road to see if any cars 
were coming down the hill be- 
cause her view was blocked by 
a Bell Telephone truck. The 
traffic light at the Faculty 
Road intersection, which she 



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Member Federal Deiiosit In.surance Corporation 



THE 




Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15, 1967- 




Topics Of The Town 

— Continued from Paee 4 
it. "but the car coming ou; of 
Faculty Road bounced off my 
car." The left rear of Mrs 
Dewis" small foreign car was 
damaged but she escaped in 
jury. 

MERWICK TO EXPAND 

With 52-Bed Facility. Seek 
ing to increase its present pa- 
tient capacity, Princeton Hos 
pital has announced plans for 
a 52-bed addition to Merwick 
the hospital's extended-care 
center on Bayard Lane. 

Through an agreement with 
C.I.T. Educational Buildings, 
Inc. for construction and 10- 
year lease of the building, the 
hospital will not have to make 



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MORE FOR MERWICK: A 52-bed expansion of Merwick, | 
PriDCCton Hospital's unit on Bayard Lane, has been an- 
nounced, with completion set for May, 1968. Story, this page. 



an initial capital outlay and 
will acquire full ownership ten 
years after the extension is 
built. Completion is scheduled 
for May, 1968. 

The new structure will be 
completely fireproof and its 
cement block and brick con- 
struction will match the pres- 
ent building. Initially it will be 
two stories, but the foundation 
will be reinforced to permit a 
third-floor addition in the fu 
ture. 

George W. Conover. presi- 
dent of the hospital, said the 
addition should be one of the 
most advanced and efficient 
extended-care units in the 
country. It will have its own 
dining room, modern kitchen 
and latest physical therapy 
and rehabilitation facilities. 

Mr. Conover pointed out that 
the extension will increase the 
present capacity of the mainl 
hospital because adult patients] 
in the convalescent stage can 
be transferred from the gener- 
al hospital to the Merwick unit.] 
This arrangement also will: 
substantially reduce the cost of 
prolonged hospitalization, since 
the cost of care at Merwick is 
approximately one-third that in 
the main hospital. 

Ceremonies launching the 
construction are set for Fri- 
day, August 4, and will coin- 
cide with the 10th anniversary 
of Merwick's opening as a pi- 
oneer medical undertaking in 
New Jersey. Originally design- 
ed specifically for old age cas- 
es and the chronically ill of all 
ages, it was the first long-term 
nursing facility in the state di- 
rectly operated by a general 
hospital. The present unit ac- 
commodates 41 guests. 

Tandy Industries, Inc.. Tul 
sa, Okla,, will serve as the 
general contractor, with John 
PsirJs & Associates of Chicago 
acting as consultants. Total 
cost will be about $1 million 
including site work, equipment 
and furniture. 

C.I.T. Educational Buildings, 
a subsidiary of C.I.T. Finan- 



cial Corporation, New York 
City, in addition to hospital 
units, provides for the con- 
struction and lease or sale of 
residence halls, relocatable 
classrooms and libraries for 
schools and colleges. The com- 
pany has provided classroom 
and laboratory units for 
Princeton High School. 

BLACKOUT EXPLAINED 
Human Error Cited. The 

four-state Middle Atlantic pow- 
er failure June 5 apparently 
was caused by a human error, 
according to the Federal Pow- 
er Commission. 

Lee C. White. FPC chairman, 
said it was a dispatcher's er- 
ror at Philadelphia Electric 
Co. "The dispatchers had writ 
ten instructions on what to do 
in an overload." Mr. White 
said. "Had it been properly 
detected, the overload would 
not have happened." 

"The dispatcher had data on 
a couple of meters (in the Phil-' 
adelphia plant) which, if put 
together, would have indicated 
to him a line was overloaded,"] 
White said. 

The source of the blackout 
was a short circuit caused by 
a high voltage line stretching 
from intense heat generated by 
a power overload. When the 
line stretched out. it sagged to 
a low voltage line beneath it, 
causing the short circuit. ] 

The short circuit automatic ' 
ally shut down the closest gen-; 
eraling plant, and in swift suc-j 
cession other generating facil , 
ities in the area shut them- 
selves off, causing the black 
out. ; 

New Jersey Bell has report 
ed that its phones remained in 
order, because it uses banks 
of wet-cell batteries to power 
; its telephone equipment. The 
batteries are normally charged 
by commercial power, b u I 
when this fails, stand-by diesel 
and gas turbine generators im- 
mediately go into action. 

The company reported that 
the most noticeable effect of , 
the power failure was the slow-' ! 



ness in dial tones in some parts] 
of the state, with a delay of 
from 10 to 30 seconds, but by 
early afternoon the situation 
was normal. However, other 
reports indicate that in some 
instances telephone service 
was disrupted by failure of the 
bells to ring when a number 
was reached. 

PHS TO GRADUATE 400 
Four Students to Speak. The 

Princeton High School class of 
'67 will have a record number 
of commencement speakers. 
Two members of the class tied 
f'*r the honor of being valedic- 
torian and two tied for saluta- 
torian. 

All four will speak briefly at 
the commencement exercises 
to be held this Thursday at 
6:30 p.m. on the high school 
field. Rain date is Friday. 

The high-ranking students 
are Constance Kreiss and Su- 

— Continued on Next Page 




«. large $19 

b. inaU $14 

c Wise owl with Peridot eyei. 9,'\n 

d. Diploma* In U K. gold ax with «? . 

culwrrfp,.,!.. $12.50 «5E2| 

e. Unfurled H K. gold diploma with 

$9 





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JEWiUaS A SIIVERSMITHS 
54 NASSAU ST.. fllNCETON. N. J. 



for expecting fathers 






We're having our Spring and Summer Cleai.-ince 
Sale much earlier than usual. Just in time for the 
hot weather and vacation sewing. 



Clearance of all Spring and Summer Fabrics 

15 to 50% OFF! 

20% Off On All Hand Knitti ng Yarns 

THE FABRIC CENTER 



25 WItherspoon Street, 921-2294 



Hours: 9 to 6 - Friday, 9 to 9 



Short sleeved shirts by Ganl and Hathaway! Great for 
dads on the go. Neat . . . unharried . . . wilt if he will, these 
shirts won't! Durable-press, a blend of 65% Polyester/35% 
cotton, positively macliine washable. Ironing? Perish forbid! 
Also Oxford cloths and batistes in whites, blues and shades 
of maize. $8.50 

Open Fridays 'til 9 p.m. 



a^ ^ss^s "2=^- "^k 

X^. 32-40 Nassau Street, Piinceton ^W 



FREE PARKING . . . Use our "Park and Shop" lot. 



1 

i 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15. 1967- ^3 




WINES & SPIRITS 

For a cool refresher, 
try one of our new mixers 

BITTER ORANGE or 
FRESCA with lots of 
ice and by the half 
grallon : 

House of Stuart Gin 

j;7.99 

Mikoloff Vodka J7.fi9 

Bacardi Rum $11.20 



Ice 



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9240279 924-0273 

FREE DELIVERY 
FREE PARKING 

•Visit Our Wine Cellar 



Topics Of The Town 

— ConUnued From Pa({e 5 
san Robinson, valedictorians, 
and Christopher Wolf and Mar-j 
tha Boughner. salutatorians. 



MISS LEVERENZ AWARDED SCHOLARSHIP: Miss Ellen I,. 
Leverrnz. 35 Westcott Road, accepts an RCA national scholar- 
shi|> award trom Dr. James Hillier. vice-president, RCA La- 
horalorics. With her are her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hombnldl 
W. Leverenz. The scholarships given to children ol RCA 
employees have heen awarded to 15 high school seniors. Miss 
Aliproximately 400 students Leverenz will grodnate Irom Princeton High School this 
will receive their diplomas ai: this month and attend Cornell University in the fall. 
the exercises The ^iplomas — ^j^ requirement. Zoning Board for side yard 

will be presented by Mrs recommendation tor a variance in connection with 

George Frcmon. president of »^° » ^ s„me barns and biuldings al 

the Princeton Regional Board - .^ ^„ ^^ „„, also ready on the property. 

of Education. Dr. John J. Mc- ^J request of Tri Also, because there is no 

kcnna. acting supennlendent ° Development for an oft- public sewer or water, the 
of schools, and Kenneth Mich, J^^.^^, parking variance. Tri- plans must go to the Board of 
princetoni „ ... . 



ael. principal of 



iState wants to build a two-jHealth for examination. 



High School (See page 16 for a _^„,^^ building on Route, 

list of the class of 196^) Ijje near Cherry Valley Road.' Princeton University brought 

The Rev John M. Mulligan, ^^ ^ 22 more parking to the Board-although it did- 

will give the invocaion and l"°^^,'„ ^ variance. Int really have to. legaUy-its 

the benediction. Tlie father of, ^P"'"^ "' " p,3„s to expand the Springdale 

Elizabeth Ann Mulligan, a pi oTS ARE REVIEWED parking lot to accommodate 
graduating member of the ri.wi.3 «.» [»- ?• 

class of '67. the Rev. Mr. Mul- By Planners. The Institute 150 more cars. ^^^^^^^ 

Ugan .s director of the Sea-lfor Advanced ffj^^-^^^^.n^'. oF'thTuni'/ersit/sTir 
man s Church Institute of New ^^y ^^l^^^^j'^ 'Q'u"aker RoaS ning department, the expansion 
^°"'- rom Amos Eno. Ind the pro-iw.H mean a new location for 

posal came before the Town-|n;?ns and women s tees at the 



POST OFFICE? 
Zoning Board 



Consider, ^ip Planning Board Monday^tWrd^Me^ of the Springdale 

Princeton's proposed new post night. ] 

office will swing back into the, The Institute doesn't intend ,00 u j 

news this week wlien the Town- to develop the land for about, ^ The new 128- bed nursing 
ship Zoning Board, this Thurs- 50 years, according to Sey- 1 home to be built on Mt. Lucas 
dav at 8 p.m.. considers the mour Montgomery, attorney |"oaa_, »" tne property now 
pair of variances that are ne! representing Mr. Eno. and in, owned by Dr. Corneba Jaynes 
tess.-.rv before the new build ' fact, no institutional buildings' already has the necessary use 
ing cah be built on North Har- can be built on the plot at all, permit, bu the plans came be- 
rison Street. for 20 years under terms of the fpre the Planning Board Mon- 

deed. But the Institute is look-! day mg^t for subdivision class- 
ing ahead. Iification. 

Louis SoUnick. who will build 

The Township wants a deed the nursing home, told the 



The Thanet Corporation, 
owner of the five acre plot, will 
appear in the person of the 
corpdralion president, Ridgely 



Cook, to present the case. Ifor 25 feet of right-of-way on' Board he will get his water 
The post office buildinglQuaker Road, and stipulates ' from the Elizabethtown Water 
,td. a varience from the mi- 1 that the Institute go before the Company and will work out 

eventual sewer connections 
with Montgomery Township. 
However, just to make sure, 
the Planning Board will re- 
quire a letter from Elizabeth- 
town confirming the water 
agreement. 

Also, the Board wil! ask for 
10 more feet to give Herron- 
lown Road 60 feet of right^f 
way instead of 50. The site 
plan must be brought before 

—Continued On Page 9 



ISRAEL 

Emergency Fund 

OF THE 

UNITED JEWISH APPEAL 

announces an urgent community wide fund drive to 
support tlie suspended humanitarian programs in 
Israel. Israel is tlie only ally of the United States and 
the only viable democracy in the Middle East. 

The Need is Great! The Time is Now! 

Please show your support by sending a 
generous tax deductible contribution to- 
day to the ISRAEL EMERGENCY FUND 
of the UNITED JEWISH APPEAL, P.O. 
Box 385, Princeton, N. J. 08540. 

This advertisement paid for by two concerned Princeton residents 



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It's Pop-time 
June 18th Suggestions... 

qM kinds of fine gifts and necessities for the ^ 

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Father's Day Cards 
Russell Stover Candies 

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Colognes and after-shaves 

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Ularfili $: (Eompattg 

Montgomery Shopping Center Branch, Route 206 
924-7123 Free Delivery 



,; 



ro*n Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursdof, June /5, 1967- 







Summec Is 
A Curly Crop 
Ready When 
You Are 

for everything on your busy vacation calendar 

9.50 'z 



Including cul. p«rm«fi«nl wav*. (hanipft 
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Jusl flick your curls back into place with a finger. 
Soft and bouncy, it's the fashionable look to have 
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Creme oil wave, in our Design Studio, 14.S0 
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Call WAInut 4-5300. Chantf«v Beauly Salon (D«pt. 27*). Upp«* 
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6 — Two Piece Sect. Orange 

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Plateau Table - 219.00 175.20 

8— Orange Swivel Till Tub Chair 182.00 145.60 

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14— Rosewood Extension Dining Table _ 221.00 176.80 

15— 4-Hosewood Dining Chairs, Blk Vinelle Seals ea. 86.00 59.95 
16 — 4-Rosewood & Stainless Steel 

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20 — Rosewood & Stainless Contour Lounge 

W/Red Sheepskin Throw 155^50 



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21— Blk Nylon Sola, Steel Base as is 343.00 

22— Amber Gold Sofa 340.00 

23— Beige Print Sola 372.00 

24— Beige Slouch Couch 548.00 

MOREDEI 

25— Rosewood Buffet 330.00 

26— Four Door Teak Buffet 440.00 

27— Walnut Library Table SOJi OFF as is 200.00 

28— Rosewood Tea Carl _ MJi OFF as is 165.00 

29— Teak Drop Leal Desk _ 153.45 

30— Rosewood Bar Carl as is 308.00 

31— Double Walnut Drop Leaf Table 275.00 

32— Walnut Extension Dining Table 45" Dia 264.00 

33— Teak & Oak Orange Suede Lounge Chair 158.40 

34— Walnut Sideboard 286.00 

35— Teak Sea Chest 165.00 

36— Teak Extension Dining Table Seals 10 220.00 

37— Teak Exlension Dining Table Seals 10 275.00 

38— Teak Corner Storage Cube as is 165.00 

39— Teak Double Dresser 330.00 

40— Teak Nile Stands ea. 93.50 

41— Teak Triple Dresser _ - _ 429.00 

42— Teak Reg. or Queen Size Headboard 79.20 

43— Walnut Extension Dining Takle 165J10 

44— 4-Teak Side Chairs, Red Wool Seals ea. 45.75 

45— Walnut Bar Cart _ as is 242.00 

46 — Teak Frame Lounge Chair, Orange Cushions .... 135.85 

47— Teak Oval Exlension Table Seats 12 _ 308.00 

48— 4-Teak Side Chairs, Green Seals _ ea 64.90 

49- Teak Tamhour Sideboard - 385.00 

50— Teak China Deck 220.00 

51 — 4-Teak Side Chairs, Orange Seats - ea. as is 58.30 

52— Teak Boat Shaped Exl. 

Dining Table iOfc OFF as is 242.00 

53— 4-Teak Dining Chairs, Green Seats ._ ea. 82.50 

54— Fully Upholstered Sofa W/Teak Frame 798.00 

55— Teak Buffet W/Sleigh Base 308.00 

56— Teak Buff W/lnserl . 50% OFF as is 308.00 



99.95 

274.40 
269.95 
297.60 
399.95 



239.95 
339.95 
100.00 

82.50 
119.95 
189.95 
199.95 
209.00 
121.80 
219.00 
119.95 
169.95 
209.95 

99.00 
259.00 

69.00 
334.00 

59.95 
124.95 

33.00 
169.95 

99.00 
239.95 

49.00 
289.95 
169.95 

39.95 

121.00 
59.95 
399.00 
229.95 
154.00 



Item No. Beg. Sale 

57— Walnut Extension Table Seats 10 220.00 169.95 

58— Teak One Piece Buf and China as is 400.00 299.00 

59— Black Vinelle Sofa W/Slainless Base 649.95 50':; oil 

60— Wine Vinelle Sofa W/Stainless Base 649.95 50 ^i off 

61— Royal Straddle Chair W/Desk Top SO^l, OFF 125.00 62.50 



ARMSTRONG 

62 — Blue Corduroy Armless Lounge 168.00 

63—90" Moss Corduroy Sofa as is 439.00 

64— Moss Corduroy Lounge Chair W/Caslers 247.00 

65— Hi-Back Lounge Chair 303.00 

66— 87 • Sofa, Blue Velvet Print 602.00 

67— Walnut Love Seal, Brown Gold Vinelle 22200 

FOUNDERS 

68- Rosewood & Umber 4/6 Headboard 75.00 

69— Rosewood & Umber Jewel ChesI 55.00 

70 — Rosewood & Umber Lingerie Chest 120.00 

71— Rosewood Si Umber Six Drawer Dresser 250.00 

72— 2-Mirrors, Chrome Trim 21" x 45" ea. 50.00 

73— Rosewood Cylinder Table 80.00 



VIKING IMPORTS 

74 — Large Rosewood Sideboard 79" 

75— Teak Fold Out Bar W/Casters 

76 — Large Teak Mans Desk, Expanding Top 

77— Teak Expanding Tea Carl W/Casters 

78 — Teak Flip Top Tea Cart 

79— Teak Double Pedestal Desk as is 

80— Teak Z Rocker, Assorted Colors _ 

81— Teak Tea Carl - 

82 — Contemporary Teak Grandfathers Clock 

W/Chimes 

83— Teak & Chrome Slacking Chairs ea. 

MISC ITEMS 

84— Solid Walnut Bunk Bed Outfit (Less Bedding) 

85— 5-Pc. Pedestal Kitchen Set 

86— Walnut Record Cabinet 

87— Teak & Black Leather Gazelle 

Chairs 50% OFF ea. 

88— Directional Lounge W/Olloman 

Recliner 50% OFF 

89 — Hanging Rattan Basket Chair 

90— Teak Triple Dresser 9 Drawers 

91— Teak Mans Chest 5 Drawer 

92— Teak Hanging Vanity 

93— Teak Low Chest - 

94—2 Walnut Bookcases 38" x 12" i 29" High ... ea. 

95— Teak Dining Table W/2 Leaves 

35" X 48" X 76" 

96 — Rosewood & Black Formica Campaign Chest . .. 

97— Burke 42" Round Table Pedestal Base While . 

98— Burke Star Base Chairs W/Cushion Four .... ea. 

99— Plycralt Mr. Chair & Oltoman as is 

100— Adjustable Swivel Tilt Desk Chair Blk Vin 

101— Heywood Wakefield Solid Cherry 5 pc. set 

W/Mirror. Bedroom 50% OFF as is 

102— Black Vinelle & Chrome Desk Chair 

103—6' Teak Screen Three Sect 

104— Burke Eslahahn Chair 4 

Charcoal & Blue 50%, OFF ea. 

105—5' Arlilicial Golden Willow 507o OFF 

106—30" Round Burke Table Dining Hgl. 50% OFF 
107— Several Full Size Englander Tension Ease 

Mattress & Box Springs 

108— Walnut Snail Base Glass Top Table 




89.95 
130.00 
137.00 

75.00 
30000 
113,00 

800.00 
79.95 
169.99 

89.00 
89.00 
87.00 

159.00 
25500 



69.00 
99.00 
99,00 
49,00 
189.95 
84.95 

400.00 
59.00 
89.00 

44.50 
44.50 
43.50 

9900 
199,00 




For your convenience 

we will be open 'til 9 p.m. 

Saturday, the ITth, 

the first day of the sale. 



Ample Free Parking 

All Items Subject 

To Prior Sale 



Royal System Roor Pieces, 25% OFF; Tables, Unps, Area Rugs and Accessories 20% OFF 

SALE STARTS 
SATURDAY, JUNE 17 

259 NASSAU ST.. PRINCETON, N. J. 




Hours: 9:30 to 5:30 



ALL SALES FINAL 



PHONE 609-924-9624 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June )5. 1967- 



Regal 
Gift 7 
Ideas 
For "His 
Majesty" 




IS'o need to fall on your knees or to bow 
before the "mighty man." If you're serious 
about making him feel hke "king, shop 
Ilann'lton Jewe- 
lers where for 54 
consecutive years 
we ve a m a /. e d 
and delighted 
h u n d r e n tl s of 
Princeton area 
"subjects'" with 
our imique col- 
lection of regal 
gift ideas. 



sterling silver 

GORHAM MARTINI 
SPIKE - vermouth 
dispenser for the 
martini connois- 
seur. Eosy to use. 
6 1'4" long . . . 

10.00 






3 minute GORHAM 
CALl - TIMER - Heavy 
crystal - clear luclte, 
capped in solid sterling. 
Height 3 3,'4" 

9.95 



authentic English 
PEWTER TANKARD 

S.50 



Gorham sterling silver 

SHOE HORN Brush 

can be engraved with 
his Initials. 6 1,2" long 

11. SO 



Read and Keep Your Cool 

Who reads in a hammock any more? Go inside. fh"p on 
the air-conditioner, and turn to Chapter One. A lot of 
Princeton readers are doing just that. Here are the best- 
sellers they have chosen for cool early summer reading: 
FICTION 

"The Arrangement." Elia Kazan. Second month for this 
one. Want to bet it's still here in the fall? (Male's Book 
Shop. University Store). 

"The Eighth Day." Thornton Wilder. Mr. Wilder's novel 
seems to have a wide and continuing appeal: this is its 
third month on the best-seller list. (Princeton Boob Mart.) 

"Wa.shinglon. D.C." Gore Vidal. A smoothly written 
novel — holds your interest all the way. (Public Library) 
NON-FICTION 

"The Autobiography of Berlrand Russell." (Male's. 
Public Library). 

"Variety of Men," C. P. Snow. Brief biographies. (Uni- 
versity Store). 

"The War "Vears." Harold Nicolson. Volume two of de- 
lightful memories. (Princeton Book Mart). 

RECOMMENDED .... 

"The Seventh Step." Bill Sands. Second book by an ex- 
convict now working to rehabilitate young people. (Male's) 

"The Autobiography of Bertrand Russell," (Univers.ty 
Store) 

"A Most Private Intrigue," Leo Rosten. Spy stuff, lightly 
told — a departure for this writer. (Princeton Book Mart). 

"The War Years," Harold Nicolson. (Public Library) 



♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 

Buy Boutique T 

Limoges bo.xes. pin-trays, urns ^ 

Bathroom sets 



(l)oxes, wastebaskets, tumblers) 

^tune's 
Linens Gifts 

You'll enjoy browsing in onr shop 

Mon -FrJ. — 9:30 . 5:30 Sat, 9:30 . 2 

20 Nossau Street 924-4381 



♦ 
♦ 

♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 



♦ 
♦ 
♦ 

♦ 

I 



Calendar 
Of the Week 



rams, chairman of Princeton 
Area emergency campaign: 
at the home of iVIr. and Mrs. 
Steven Hofstein. 21 Adams 
Drive. i 

I p.m.: Public Hearing, Ordin- 
ance Re-zoning Area bound- 
ed by Carter Road, Province 
Line and Route 206 from Ru- 
ral A to Industrial Park; 
Lawrence Township Commit- 1 
tee: Municipal Building. 
Route 206. \ 

Thursday. Juoe 22 

p.m.: Princeton Borough , 
Zoning Board; Engineer's! 
Office. 102 Witherspoon 
Street. I 

:30 p.m.; Public Hearing on 
Swimming Pool Ordinance;: 
Princeton Township Board of 
Health: Township Hall. I 



Friday. June 23 

All Day & Early Evening: 1967 
Monroe Powwow, auspices 
Chief Earl Two Bears Long 
house and the Medicine | 
Drum Society: grounds of 
Consolata Mission. Route 27. 
Franklin Township. (Also 
Saturday and Sunday) 

8.30 p.m.: Mike Seeger Folk 
Singer: sponsored by Prince 
ton Folk Fusic Folk Music 
Society; Murray Theatre. 

Saturday, June 24 

8. .30 p.m.: Louis Killen. British 
folk singer, sponsored by, 
Princeton Folk Music So j 
ciety: Murray Theatre. 




from 

Hamilton 

Jewelers 



cluxrge accoiuits 
invited 

free parking 
across the street 
from our store 



north broad 

and hanover s(s 

trenlon 



8- 



Wednesday, June 21 
[Summer Begins at 9:23 p.m. 
I Today. 

8 p.m.: Stale of Israel Bonds 

> Organization, Dr. Henry Ab- 

-Town Topics, Princeton. N. J., Thursday, June 15. 1967 



Thursday. June 15 
Second Installment of Esti- 
mated 1967 Income Tax Due 
Today. 

6:30 p.m.: Princeton High 
School Graduation, 

8 p.m.: Princeton Township 
Zoning Board: Township 
Hall. 

Friday, June 16 

9 a.m.: Ninth Annual Horse 
Show and Fair, benefit Mer- 
cer Hospital: n2th Field 
Artillery grounds, Eggerts 
Crossing Road between Tren- 
ton and Lawrenceville. Also 
Saturday and Sunday: open 
eves, today and Saturday. 

1' a.m.: Dedication. John 
Wither spoon Elementary 
School; followed by Gradua- 
tion Exercises for Eighth 
Grade. Governor Richard J. 
Hughes, speaker. Walnut 
Lane. 

7 30 10:30 p.m.: Public Lec- 
ture. Claude Brown, author 
of "Man Child in the 
Promised Land:" also folk 
songs by Bernice Reagon; 
benefit Pseukay Community' 
Park School. 

8:J0 p.m.: Strauss Operetta, 
"Die Fledermaus;" Trenlon 

Slate College Opera Work- 

shop with orchestra: Open J the best number to cau for 
Air Theatre; Washington! "^lassiried advertising is 924-2200. 
Crossing State Park. N.J ~~ 

(Also Saturday.) 

Saturday, June 17 

9 a.m. -8 p.m.: Pools open foi 
Summer: Community Park 

10 a.m. -8 p.m.: Lawn Fete, be 
nefit Our Lady of Princeton 
Home for the Aged and Jun 
ior College: Our Lady of 
Princeton, Cedar Grove 
Road. 

;joon 1 p.m.; Silent Vigil; 

Princeton Committee to End 

the War in Viet Nam; Pal 

mer Square. 
I!:30 p.m.: "Die Fledermaus;' 

Open Air Theatre. Washing 

ton Crossing Park, N. J. 

Sunday, June 18 
Father's Day 

pni,: Advise and Dissent: 
■What's a Good Father?' 
WHWH & WTOA-FM 

Monday, June 19 

p.m.: Princeton Township 
Committee; Township Hail, 
p.m. Montgomery Township 
Committee; Municipal Build- 
ing, Harlingen. 
8 p.m.: West Windsor Board of 
Education: Maurice Hawk 
School, Princeton Junction 

Tuesday, June 20 . . . . 

8 p.m.; Princeton Regional 
Board of Education; Prince- 
ton High School. 

8 p.m.: Princeton Folk Dance 
Group ; Graduate College 
lawn; use Springdate Road 
parking lot. (896-1866 for in- 
formation) 

8 p.m.: Princeton Philatelic 
Society; First Presbyterian 
Church. 





Stock up for summer 
and 5A VE! 

famous make 

Shirts 

regularly 
'^j 4.00 & 5.00 




$ 



2.88 



Jusl when you need them most, you 
con save on a wardrobe of these fam- 
ous shirt-blouses! All perfect quality 
. . . all smart new prints and solid 
colors. Choose roll-sleeve, short sleeve 
and sleeveless styles in IOC cottons 
and Dacron" — cotton blends. Sizes 
8 to 18. - 




PRINCETON SHOP 

194 Nassau Street . . . Phone 921-2800 
Open Daily 9:30 to 5:30 



»f 



PRINCETON HIGH SCHOOL 




16th ANNUAL SESSIONS 
June 26 to July 28 

Instrumental ... 

Grades 5 Through High School 

(Including Special Classes in Guitar) 

Vocal . . . 

High School Through College 

Registration: June 22 and June 23 
9 a.m. to 3 p.m. 
High School 

(or in advance by mail) 

Tuition: $40. 




For Information: 

Mr. FiiedriKin. 32 1:122.-, _ or — Mr. T] ci;,, T'l'l-l 536 




e^^r^^se. — icns^ — ^9e>> 



}i Dollie Dresses 
/ from 

f Serbin 

i French Shop 

^ 20 Nassau 



1001 
WAYS 

to pleose a bride. 






Nassau ot Harrison 

Tues.-Sat. 9:30-5:30 
Closed Mondays 

Porking in Rear 




SYLVaN 



Revolutionary NEW POOL 
SANITIZER 




Topics Of The Town 

— Continued fi'om Page 6 
the Board for review because 
the Board is worried about the 
integration of Mr. Soltnick's 
plans with the Township's road 
master plan. On Monday night, 
the Board suggested that if 
Princeton Bank and Trust 
moves its Shopping Center 
branch to the area, as it has 
talked of doing, traffic prob 
lems might ensue. 

TO DISCUSS ISRAEL 

At Special Meeting. Abbi Ben 
Ari will report on Israel's im- 
mediate needs at an 8 D.m. 
meeting next Wednesday. June 
21. at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. Steven Hofslein, 21 Adams 
Drive, under the auspices of 



MULTIPLE SCLEROSIS DRIVE NEARS END: Upwards of 
$2,000 has been raised through the hoasc-to-house canvass for 
Multiple Sclerosis, with the campaign concluding on Sunday, 
Father's Day. Those who have aided the cause include Diane 
Esposito. Jenifer Uartigan. Martin Lomhardo, house-to-house 
chairman; Sharon Link, Gerry Sheridan. James Nufringer, 
Mrs. Sarah Uartigan and Mrs. Catherine Hartigan. Contribu- 
tors include Mr. Sheridan, a Nashville, Tcnn., resident here 
(or his ZOth reunion, and the Hartigans, on a world tnnr from 
Australia. 




All quickness and eagerness and 

readiness for life. Wear it on days 

vhen the world won't wait. One 

fast stroke of rib-knit cotton, 

straight as an arrow, sleeveless, 

turtlenecked. Bold dark sideways 

stripes of Burgundy, Olive, 

or Navy, on Hhite. 5 to 13. 



4j3.ro 




16 Nassau St., Princeton, N.J, 

Philadelphia . Chestnut Hill 

Ardmore . Bala , Cheltenham 

Plymouth Meeting Mall 



he State of Israel Bonds Or 
;anization. 
I Dr. Henry S. ' Abrams is 
chairman of the Princeton Area 
i emergency campaign, with 
Mrs. William Klineberg, as co 
chairman. 

"Now. more than ever, the 
people of Israel need our bond 
support. Dr. Abrams said 
announcing the meeting, "to^ 
rebuild what has been lost dur-; 
ng the fighting and to renew; 
[the economic development in-j 
I'errupted by this whole crisis."] 

VOTERS TO DECIDE | 
On Lawrence Schools. In ani 

attempt to alleviate overcrowd- 
ing in its schools, the Lawrence 
Township Board of Education 
will ask Township voters to ap- 
prove plans for an intermedi- 
I ate school in a referendum in 
i early October. 

The school initially would 
house all fifth and sixth 
grades, a setup which the 
board believes has significant 
advantages over the tradition- 
al K-6 elementary school. The 
decision was reached after a 
two-month study by the Board. 
the School administration and 
a teacher's committee. j 

I By grouping these grades in; 
lone school, the Board feels- 
I specialized instruction can be 
I achieved more effectively in 
j science, mathematics, remedi | 
al and enrichment programs.] 
Un addition to fitting in welli 
with long range plans for the 
school construction in the fu- 
ture, the new school would re- 
lieve overcrowding in elemen- 
tary schools, and prevent ma- 
jor redistricting, which a K-6 
school would require. 
I If approved, the school prob- 
ably would be located adjacent 
to the Township Green Acres 
property. 

BIRTHS 
Eighteen Born. Seven girls 

; and U boys were born last 

I week at Princeton Hospital. 

I Girls were born to Mr. and 
Mrs. James Waters, Canal 

iRoad. Griggstown, June 3; Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Kane. Ridge 
it o a d, Monmouth Junction, 
June 5; Mr. and Mrs. Alan 
Niederlitz. 45 Markham Road, 
and Mr. and Mrs. John Hein 
berg, Hibben Apartments, both 
on June 6: Mr. and Mrs. John| 
Caffry, Whispering Lane. Belle 
Mead, and Mr. and Mrs. Jo-j 
seph Johnson, 121 Kendall '. 
Road. Kendall Park, both onj 
June 8; and Mr. and Mrs. 
Michael Schmid, 34 Evans 
Drive. Cranbury. June 10. j 

Boys were born to Mr. and 
Mrs. Martin Barlow. 10-D Gar- 
den View Terrace. Hightstown, 
and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth 
Kite, Walnut Bridge Road. 
Monmouth Junction, both on 
June 5; Mr. and Mrs. Wai-Lim 
Yip. 22I-B Halsey Street, and 
A'r- and Mrs. Harold Ross. 57 
Titus Avenue, Lawrenceville. 
Town Topics, Princeton, N. J 



both on June 6; Mr. and Mrs. 
William Campbell, 50 South 
Main Street, Cranbury. June 7; 
Mr. and Mrs. Willie E. Grang 
er, 72 Clay Street. June 8; Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Diaforli. 
Princeton Arms Apartments. 
Cranbury. and Mr. and Mrs. 
James Young, 407-B Butler 
i Avenue, both on June 9; Mr. 
and Mrs. Edward Carmichael. 
U. S. 1, Monmouth Junction, 
and Mr. and Mrs. James P. 
Mergier, 24 Maclean Circle, 
both on June 10, and Mr, and 
Mrs. S. Todd White. 139 Spruce 
Street, June 11. 

— Continued on Next Page 



Treat 

your pool to Sylvan 

Pool Treat . . . and we'll 

treat you to the hamper or pail 

Good while ivpply leuH. 



Here's why SYLVAN POOL TREAT 
with Lithium Chlorite is best: 

• Easy to use — dry, concentrated, granular. 

• No calcium sludge or build-up. 

• Dissolves quickly and completely. 

• Won't increase PH or alkalinity. 

• Eliminates chlorine eye burn. 



COMPLETE SUPPLIES FOR ABOVE-GROUND, 
GROUND-LEVEL, AND IN-GROUND POOLS. 



SYLVaN POOLS 

fc %^ ■ *— ▼ ^.a* 1 ^ INCORPORATED 



PRINCETON Princeton Shopping Center 

609 921-6166 




are "in the bag" for Father's Day giving! 

Famous Bagpipers by WallStreeter are one of the 
finest gifts y«u ean give or get! Comfortably liglit- 
weight, they tome in many liandsome styles — for 
home, office and travel. They're the crushable, flexi- 
ble, packable "Take-Me-Along" shoes . . . with indi- 
vidual Scotch-Plaid traveling bags free with every pair! 

GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE 

BnCf/t^y Inc. 

Est. 1896 
>^ 5 Palmer Square 924-1806 



r 



Thursday, June 15, 1967- 



MAILBOX 



Thanks from "Cover Man." 
To the Editor of Town Topics 

You were courteous ^nd 
thoughtful to do that piece on 
me as "Man or the Week." 

Such elegant rhetoric, how- 
ever wide of the mark, is much 
appreciated Thank you. 

WALTER D. W.^GONER 
4 Hunter Road 

Thanhs for League's Work. 
To the Editor of Town Topics; 
May I take this opportunity. 
oil the eve of our departure 
from Princeton, to thank 
publicly the Small Animal Res- 
cue League for their tireless 
(f.'orts in helping us find homes 
for our pets. I have been deep- 
ly moved by the kindness and 
understanding of Mrs. A. C.j 
Graves, the Leaguc'.s adoption 
officer, and our knowledge} 
that our pets will go to thci 
best possible homes has made 
the necessary parting much 
easier for us all. 

RUTH M. DOLBY 
lOO-D Devereujt Avenue 

''A Philistine Pressure Group." 
To the Editor of Town Topics: 
My annual returns to Prince- 
ton from New Haven have in 
the past been marred only by 
my dismay at Princeton's ha- 




This $80 Concord 
8-day alarm 
always looks 
beautiful. Except 
of course, early 
in the morning. 

We liove oiways wonted to sell 
an oJorm clock so JoveJy llio( even 
o disgruntled sleeper would be 
chnrmcd ol Ihe sight of il. So for. 
tve hoven't succeeded, but we 
bcheve Concord alarms come 
closer Ihan ony olhers we know. 
In foct, oil Concord clocks ore 
hondsome as well os accurate 
(Swiss precision movements, of 
course). Time goes by so quickly 
— ol leost its passage should be 
recorded beautifully. See 
them today. 




f^ 0*m U,Utr 



JEWEIEHS l SILVERSMITHS 
S4 NASSAU ST, PRINCETON, N 



Tronsisfof dock, 

*165 




Litual sickness, such as thj at- 
titudes of Princeton's youth 
and. worse still, the attitudes 
ol Pinceton's adults towards 
its youth, problems towards 
the solution of which little ef- 
fort or progress has heen^ 
made, as one might have ex-, 
•>ectcd. I 

This spring has presenv.d a 
rew and more frightening 
phenomenon, whose care?r I 
have been following with hor 
ror. at a distance: the Family 
Movie Committee. Of all the 
aistressing aspects of this | 
riovemcnt, which has for ttie 
most part been challenged ef-, 
'pctively in the TOPICS, the 
most distressing is that a 'own 
which prides itself on its edu- 
catedness and on its cduciuon- 
al .system, that a town which 
enjoys a fine reputation as an 
intelligent, liberal community. 

hould harbour a philistine 
rircssure group that has con- 

pired to impose antiar'istic 
standards on the entire com- 
munity under the pretext of 
protecting today's youth 'rom 
tvil cinematic influences. : 

It is not my intention to argue 
Ht this time any of the several 
•ssues brought out in the series 
of letters published in the TOP- 
ICS, in the Question of the 
Week of May "1. and in private 
discussions: I merely wish co 
record my distress at the intel- ' 
If ctual level in which the KMC , 
^as attempted to conduct the 
controversy and my hope that 
l!ie appearance of such a group 
reflects only the tempo'-ary 
aberration of a small part of 
the community. 

It is unfortunate that this 
f roup has by its tactics drawn 
the attention of the public a- 
way from cinema's status as 
Art and forced it to utilize this 
artistic form as a rallying 
ueint in a necessary defense 
of its civil liberties. 

The controversy has now 
seemingly died down; th> re 
riy of Palmer Square. Inc. has 
iiiade it clear that a small, 
doctrinaire group cannot im 
nose artistically mediocr.; or 
ir.feiior cinema upon a public 
(liat demonstrably seeks out the 
,bcst cinema that can be golten 
tor it: Princeton University stu- 
dents and Princeton citizens 
l-ave made it clear that they 
do want the best cinema ihat 
can be gotten for them. (This 
;s not to defend the artistic in 
'egrity of Palmer Square, Inc.. 
which, it must be recognijjed. 
is a commercial organization 
naturally interested in Jinan 
cial gain.) 

The failure of the FMC is 
encouraging, as is the rallying 
'jf Princctonians unafraid of 
aefending themselves in the 
face of a perilous threat to 
their civil liberties. It is my 
I hope that this was merely a 
itest that we have passed, and 
that we will be permitted in 
I Ihe future to enjoy and appre 
(ciale whatever cinema of hign 
artistic quality is avail ible 
regardless of its content, .vith 
[out being subjected to further 
interference and harassmont, 
WILLIAM HAMAIER 
6V Locust Lane 

Topics Of The Town 

—Continued from Page 9 
HOUSING CODE ADOPTED 

By Council. Borough Council 
unanimously passed an amend 
ment Tuesday night to the 
housing code requiring a cer- 
tificate of occupancy for each 
rental unit. Action was taken 
after objections charging that 
the new ordinance was both 
too permissive on the one 
hand, and not needed on the 
other. 

The new amendment stops 
short of requiring mandatory 
mspections between tenant oc 
cunancy. The Borough Health 
Officer merely must agree that 
any rental unit meets certain 
health standards. He is not re- 
quired to check the property 
before issuing the certiXicate. 

Mayor Henry Patterson 
pomted out that Council was 
trying to be as fair as possible 
to tenants, landlords and tax- 
payers. The provisions of thisi 

j amendment can be carried out| 

.without hiring additional em- 
ployees. 

I Orren Jack Turner, a mem 
ber of the health board, com-! 
iiu-nted that "the amendment 

I is an improvement over what' 
we have, but a little more per- 1 

j missive than we had hoped for' 
in the first place." Mr. Turner' 

I said he had reservations about 
10 



the health officer being able 
to issue a rental certificate 
without actually having visited 
the property in person. I 

Those Opposed. Opposition to 
the ordinance came from Low-' 
jell Curran Sr.. who described 
himself as having been en- 
gaged in property management 
for almo.'it 50 years. He said 
the new law would have the 
Borough step in between the 
"haggle business" that has 
traditionally taken place in 
Princeton between landlord 
and tenant over what will be 
done by each to make the 
apartment suitable at a partic- 
ular price. 

Mr. Curran also commented 
that he did not see how the 
Borough could avoid setting up 
a huge force to carry out the 
provisions, and that strict en- 
forcement will be quite an ex- 
pensive proposition. He added 
that it is likely that neither 
tenant or owner will bother to 
report vacancy of the unit in 
order to avoid inspections. 

In other action. Council re- 
ceived a petition signed by 27 
residents of Hamilton Avenue 
asking that something be done 



about the great number of cars 
owned by high school students 
parked in the area. The resi- 
I dents chriTge the cars block 
! driveways and c-eate a safety 
hazard in the event of a fire. ' 
' Mayor Patterson commented 
that Borough Clerk Robert 
Mooney is heading a three man' 
committee that is presently, 
taking a look at traffic and 
parking regulations around 
town, including this area, and 
will make its recommendations' 
to the council. This is prefer- 1 
able to piecemeal action, the, 
Mayor said. j 

Liquor Violation Hearing. An-j 
other communication received 
by the council concerned a I 
charge of selling liquor to a 
minor made against the Wine 
& Game Shop by the State Al- 
coholic Beverage Commission.] 
Since the sale was made to an 
out of state resident, the case 
is being heard in Newark. 
Wine and Game has pleaded 
non vult and final disposition 
in the case will be handed 
down in the near future. 

The Rosedale Road traffic 
light appears to be down, but 
not out. The state has rejected 
the County once on the matter, , 



but Council reported that the 
I County would make another at- 
tempt. A petition for the light 
bearing 197 signatures was 
sent to Miss June Strelecki. 
director of Motor Vehicles. 

Mayor Patterson reported he 
was optimistic about plans be- 
ing worked out for leasing of 
the Engineering Building on 
Witherspoon Street to the 
Princeton Youth Center, once 
the new Borough Hall is com- 
pleted. I 

DISE.4SE HITS TREES j 
Quinby Tells Why. Muore 
Street residents, who were con j 
earned about the blight on I'leir 
sycamore trees, received re- 
assurance last week from 
Frank L. Quinby. secretary of 
the Township Shade Tree com- 
mission. 

In a letter to Mrs. ScoU T. 

Ritenour, 209 Moore Street. Mr. 

— Continued on Next Page 



FANS 

PICNIC GRILLS 

LAWN CHAIRS 

ORTHO PRODUCTS 

WEED KILLERS & 
SPRAYS 

URKENS 

27 Witherspoon St. 

924-3076 

Our customers say: 
"Urken's has everything" 



HEAT 



REPUCE THAT OLD FURNACE NOW! 
Cronbury, N.J.GILBERT A. CHENEY 395-0350 



Know Your Youth Leaders! 

Meet the Candidates for the 

PRINCETON YOUTH CENTER 
STUDENT BOARD OF DIRECTORS 

Elettion on Tliursday. June 15, at Inter-Council Dance sponsored by student councils of Princeton ■ 
Day. Princeton High and Hun Schools 8-12 p.m. at PDS. 

Student officers will head the Student Board of Directors that will be equal in number to the 
Adult Board of Director.?. The Student Board will be responsible for the policy, progri'am and op- 
eration of the Center. The Adult Board will assist them and support them in this responsibility 
to whatever degree is needed. 



Candidates for President 




Meredith Stevens Paul Esposito 
Candidates for Vice President 




Kelt Campbell Sherry Montgomery John Panzer 

Condidotes for Secretary 



The president will represent the teen commun- 
ity of Princeton on the Youth Center's Adult 
Board, will be responsible to direct and coordinate 
activities in the Center relating to the youth, and 
will represent the Youth Center in coordinating ' 
.youth activities with otlier community organiza- 
tions. 



The vice-president will fill the 
president's position in his ab- 
sence, will be assigned to coor- 
dinate the major activities spon- 
sored by the Youth Center, and 
will direct the youth committees 
organizing the major Youth 
Center activities. 



Frank Boccanfuso 




Alissa Cawley Lynn Uoagland Dana Breese 



Condidotes for Treosurer 




The secretary will keep minutes of all board 
meetings, records of committee meetings, keep 
files on projects and handle official correspon- 
dence. 



Tlie treasurer will keep 
j-ecords of Youth Center op- 
eration; in particular, he will 
handle funds related to youth 
activities and projects. 



Bob Konnan 



Tom GrUgs 



Pam Culhbert 



Neil Houbolt 



These functions will be 
matched by the Adult Board 
and the duties will be carried 
on jointl.v. 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15, 1967 



10 




route 1 circle, princeton nj 

associated with the 

furniture barn 

Dial 452-2451 

daily til 6; w«d & fri til 9 




RUPTURE-EASER 

TjWi|«a . V S. foi. QH. IA r.pt< inct ffwdw-) 

Double $6.95 
M rittug Mviirad 

ifftrnvRHini* 

rMfuOblc Inffuliul htn-— 

lyititil*. Supi In. front Mluslable tag 
fttiffk Soft, f1«t iralfl M4. For mftR, 
unmta ano chihtren. Mm) onlersi grv* 
mauir* tround lowest part of abdomen. 
,. Sptclfr rlfht, left or double. 

The 
Thome Pharmacy 

168 Nassau St., and 
BlChtstown Rd.. Pr. Jet. 



Topics Of The Town 

— Contlnueil From Page 10 
Quinby reported: "The syca- 
more trees along Moore Street 
and Jefferson Road have an- 
thracnose. This is a sort of wilt 
and is caused by having had a 
vet spring. 

"The trees will probably lose 
some of their leaves: however, 
new leaves will appear toward 
the end of this month. This dis- 
ease will not kill the trees, but 
It can weaken them. Spra.ving 
ihe trees will not halt the iis' 
ease." 

OFFICERS ELECtED 

By Art Association. Mrs. 
George J. Adriance has been 
elected president of the Prince- 
ton Art Association. 

Also named were Mrs. Leo 
Friend, vice-president in 
charge of classes; Mrs. Elsten 
J. Tribble, vice-president in 
charge of program; Mrs. Jean 
ne L. Eichenberger. secretary: 
and Mrs. Raymond Rudy, trea 
surer. 

Mrs. Adriance served this 
past year as secretary, and 
was co-chairman of the Met- 
ropolitan Museum lecture and 
slide series. She graduated 
from the University of Cincin 
nati with a degree in applied 
arts and attended Bennett Jun- 
or College. 

Serving as committee chair- 



-i 




Remember Dad 
on his day. 

The 

Pink Elephant 

252 Nassau 
921-7444 for Free Delivery 




Welcome to the Patio. 




A brighf, airy oui-door look 
for family room, porch, 
patio. Have you seen our 
fine selection of wrought- 
iron patio furniture? 



n 



la dJa u ^n tetlorA 

Patio Shop 



360 Nqssiiu 



924-7052 




NEW OFFICERS OF AKT ASSOCUTION: Elected to posts 
in tbe Princeton Art Association were (first row) Mrs. George 
Adriance. president: Mrs. Leo Friend; (second row) Mrs. 
Raymond Rudy. Mrs. Joanne Eichenberger and Mrs. Elsten 
J. Tribble. Story, this page. 



men are John J. Hamel III, 
finance; Mr. and Mrs. Sol A. 
Davidson, fund raising: Mrs. 
James E. Burke, patrons; Mrs. 
Kenneth L. Maxwell, house 
Mrs. Walter Teller, long range 
planning; Mrs. Neal W. O'Con 
nor, gallery exhibits: Mrs. 
Stanton Waterman and Mrs. 
Joseph E. Bachelder III, Mc- 
Carter Theatre exhibits. 

Also Mrs. David M. .^'kin 
<md Mrs. Gordon D. Sharp Jr., 
publicity, Mrs. Simon Marcson, 
membership; Mrs. Arthur 
Szathmary, faculty coordina- 
tor; Mrs. K. W. McKinley. 

rts council reresentative: 
Mrs. Leighton H. Laughlin, 
bulletin; Mrs. Raymond Sew- 
ers, hospitality; Mrs. Selden 
D. Bacon, new housing; and 
Mrs. H. M. Schroder, office 
itaff. 

Membership in the associa- 
tion is open to professional and 
amateur artists, and to anyone 
Interested in promoting the 
arts or pursuing art studies. 
Summer classes will be leld 
next month. 

SIX ARE FINED 

In Townsliip Court. S i x 

Princeton area residents were 
fmded last week in Township 
Court by Magistrate Glen B. 
Miller Jr. 

GUbert V. Hemsley Jr.. 31. 
Ridgeview Road, and Carl M, 
Adams, 18, 74 Clay Street, 
were each fined $15 for stop 
sign infractions. A similar 
charge against Joel Carlson, 
20. 82 Harris Road, ended in a 
$10 fine, which Magistrate Mil 
ler suspended. 

It was his belief, he explain- 
ed, that the stop sign at River- 
side Drive and Prospect Ave- 
nue did not reflect sufficiently 
at night. Magistrate Miller 
said that he had personally 
checked the stop sign. j 

Julius A. Caldwell. 24, a stu-l 
dent at Princeton University, | 
forfeited a $25 bond for ignor 
ing two summons to appear in , 
court to answer a stop sign i 
violation. He lives in New Ha- 
ven. 

Floyd H. Phox, 35 Birch Ave- 
nue, paid two fines of $8 each 
— one for failing to renew his 
license, and another for failing 
to renew his registration. Cok- 
er Taylor, SkiUman. also paid 
$8 for operating an unregis- 
tered vehicle. 

Thomas H. Turner. 41, Route 
1, Lawrence Township, paid 
$15 for careless driving. He 
pleaded guilty. 

In Borough court Monday. 
James Carlisle of Princeton 
University, paid $15 for dis- 
playing improper plates. A sec- 
ond University student, David 



Plaisier, paid $10 for display- 
ing expired plates. 

Speeding cost Robert C. Ros- 
so. 18, 343 Witherspoon Street, 
$30; careless driving, Carl R. 
DeCavalcante, 19, Princeton 
Pike. $15; and red light, Niran- 
jan M. Shah. 25. 51 Humbert 
Street, $12. 

In criminal court, William E. 
Diringer, 19, 9 Pine Street, was 
fined $35 as a disorderly per- 
son. 

He was charged with direct- 
ng loud and offensive lang- 
uage against Sgt. Robert An 
derson early one morning last 
month on Nassau Street duiing 

weekend of tension between 
University students and Prince 
ton youths. Sgt. Anderson was 
the complainant. 

State Halts Tbree. The Divi 

sion of Motor Vehicles has 
halted two Princeton drivers 
for speeding and one under the 
point system. 

John C. Bullitt. 42, Canal 
Road, and Steven H. Adier, 29. 
'••21 nassau Street, each lost his 
license for 30 days for speed 
ing. William A, Lutz, 22, 1940 
Hall, Princeton University, 
surrendered his for 45 days on 
points. 

COMMENCEMENT HELD 
By St. Paul's School. Sixty- 
five eighth grade students 
graduated from St. Paul's 
School in commencement exer 
cises held Sunday. 

Monsignor Edward C. Henry, 
pastor of St. Paul's, conferred 
the diplomas and presented 
special awards to the gradu- 
ates. The Rev. Joseph F. Ken- 
ny O.S.F.S.. of Selasianum 
— Continued on Page 16 




TWIN SET 

MEDIUM FIRM 



• Lone 



with choice of t) headboards 

wearing woven 



»7Q95 



79 



stripe cover 

• Sani • SeaKS Protected 
Cover . . . guards against 
bacteria, odor and mildew 

• Smooth top ... no but- 
tons, no tufts 

• Sturdy metal frame with 
casters 

TWIN SET 

REGULAR FIRM 

with choice of 9 headboards 



• Attractive floral and 
scenic print cover 

• Sani - Seal® Protected 
Cover. . . guards against 
bacteria, mildew, odors 

• Deep quilted comfortable 
surface 

• Sturdy metal frame with 
casters 



*89 



Count«KS 

4-Plece 

6«t 



95 



TWIN SET 

EXTRA FIRM 

with choice of 9 headboards 

• Decorator designed da- 
mask cover 

• Sani - SeaKS Protected 
Cover . . . guards against 
mildew, bacteria, odors 

• Luxuriously quilted for 
comfort 

• Stundy, heavy metal 
fVanie 



*99 



95 




ocbi^mwmsii^ 

2255 Lawrence Road, Lowrenceville, N. J. 

Route 206 South of Lowrenceville 

Phones 8960402 or 882-9177 

Open Every Evening Until 9 P.M. — Sot. Until 5:30 P.M. 



FANS 

POOLS, MASKS, FINS, etc. 
HAND oimI power 

Mowns 

TIGER 

AUTO STORES, INC. 

Fishing Licenses Sold Here 
24-26 Witherspoon St. 

924-3715 
Where Serfice Counts 



@[DQj}Qj]Q^%!^( 







• Swim Suits for boys up to size 20, and girls up to size 14 

• Terry jackets and robes, all sizes 

• Toys ond accessories for extro summer fun 

ALLEN'S 

Princeton's Largest Children's Dept. Store 
134 Nassau Street 



- Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15, 1967 ■ 



IHTRADE IN Y0« 

^U P RINCETON STORE ONLY! ,....-,....,: 



COLOR TELEVISION 



.°wV.TE TELEVISION 




QUALITY BRAND 



Bob Lang's Price 



PORTABLE TV A '324 



102 Sq In. Rectangular Tube, 21,500 Volts o( 
Picture Power. Built-in VHF & UHF Antenna 



Less wife's worth 



A VERY POPULAR MAKE 



PORTABLE TV A *365 



180 Sq. In. RectongularTube, 24,000 Volts of 
Picture Power Built In VHF & UHF Antennas. 



Bob Lang's Price 



Less wife's worth 



TV ROLIABOUT CART INCLUDED IN THE PRICE 



PORTABLE TV|5«H»398 



227 Sq. In. Rectangular Tube. 26,000 Volts of 
Picture Power. Walnut Groined Finish. 

A BRAND NAME YOU'LL RECOGNIZE 



Bob Lang's Price 
$ 



ZENITH 



PORTABLE TV 434 



»72 Sq. In. 20,000 VoUs Picture 
Power. Beautiful White Finish 



Less wife's worth 



ZENITH 



PORTABLE TV 4 58 

172 Sq, In. Full Power Tronsformer. , 

Super Gold Video Gourd Tuning Systme *-"5 wife s worth 



Less wife's worth 



226 Sq In RectongularTube. Swivel Base. Hond-Wired 
Chossis. Mahogany Groin Finish 



Bob Lang's Price 



Consolette TV hiH'469 



Less wife's worth 



DEPENDABLt FOR YEARS TO COME 



Bob Lang's Price 



CONSOLE TV Is 1*469 

295 Sq In Rectangular Tube. Danish Modern ^^ ^ 

Styling Wolnut Finish Exclusive Color Fidelity Control Less wife's worth 

FROM THE LEADING MANUFACTURER OF COLOR TV Bob Long's Price 

CONSOLE TV I js I »569 

295 Sq In Rectagular Tube. Automatic Controls. *^ \# V 

Antiqued Coloniol Mople 25.000 Vol ts of Picture Power. Less wife's worth 

QUALITY IS BUILT IN ' TT"; 7T~ 

^^ Bob Lang s Price 

CONSOLE TV |v4H»598 

295 Sq. In Rectangular Tube. LoBoy Cabinet KW %/ \J 

Grained V/olnut Finish Hand Wired Chosses 

THIS ONE HAS A TRANSISTORIZED UHF TUNER 

Table Model TV 

295 Sq. In Rectangular Picture Tube Price Includes 
Legs For Floor mstollation Walnut Grained Finish 

FIRST WITH MANY ADVANCES 



ZENITH 



PORTABLE TV* 188 

With Space Commend Tuning. 

172 Sq. In. 20,000 Volts Picture Power "-ess wife's worth 



FAMOUS MAKE 



TABLE MODEL TV* 179 



282 Sq- In. Automatic Fine 
Tuning. With Cart. 



ZENITH 



Less wife's worth 



PORTABLE TV *1 18 



71 Sq. In Perfect For 
Patio Use. 



Less wife's worth 



ADMIRAL 



PORTABLE TV*120 



172 Sq. In. Full Powei 
Transforme r. 

MOTOROLA 



Less wife's worth 



Less wife's worth 
Bob Lang's Price 

$ 



CONSOLE TV 

267 Sq In Quick Picture. Walnut Finish 



And Many More To Choose From ! ' ' 



PORTABLE TV ^99 



71 Sq, In Specially Priced 
Lightweight 



Less wife's worth 



COMPLETE STOCK OF BLACK AND 
WHITE CONSOLE TV 



Yes Sir Dad — thafs our gio 
windfall. "Mother" — rtie besiKJ 
some more money. Now, yov \'> 
conditioner, color TV, black ortwl 
or dryer. 

Here's how it works: Bring - 
Center store. Wfhen she ste ^ 
10c, 15c, 20c or 25c by her. I' 
(rom your purchase (accordilo 
thot simple. Just 1 or 2 stipSf '^' 
Your wife must be wearing| 
has to hold her handbag 
scales. 



!aringi| ' 
lag ,<*_ 

luntinjl 
>.00 T 



With A Purchase Amounting 
$99.00 to $299.1 
299.00 to 399.00 
399.00 to 499.00-,. 
499.00 to 599.00 - 
599.00 to 1000.00 1 

All Merchandise That Is Fo*C<fa 

EXAijl 

Your Wife Weighs 15?( 

A Color Televisic '^f 

ISO lbs. (wife's weight) x liL^e 

$550 Cost O^/^i 

—30 What Yo V 
$520 What Yc»Pi 




NORGE AUTO. S^ 
NORGE AUTO. ^S 

2 Speed Filter ' 

HOTPOINT WAf^l^ 

4 Speed. All Porcelain I 

HOTPOINT WASFR 

Fully Programmed ' 

HOTPOINT WASf^R 

DEDUCT YOUR WIFE'S WlfH 




-Town Topics, Princeton, N. I 



- 12 



IR WIFE SAU[^ 

..' STARTS TODAY, THRU SAT., JUNE 24th ^^S 

, <4ain vou ever not — is worth ^ ' — -- - - w^ v^b«^ «■—■■»■■ ^^^^^^^^^^H 



:[o you. Here's an unexpected 
, <^ain you ever got — is worth 
r t trade her in on a new oir 
itwhite TV, refrigerator, washer 

* to our Princeton Shopping 

I A tie scales, you multiply 5c, 
' and you deduct that amount 
•> the scale below). Ifs just 
H .> — please be fair with us. 
I 'ary street clothes and Dad 
_'"-3ges while she is on the 



Your Wife Is Worth 
5c per pound 
10c per pound 
ISc per pound 
20c per pound 
25c per pound 

'da Excluded From This Offer 

t ^ 

' bounds And You Buy 
. 'hot Costs $550. 
It^see seal: above) = $30.00 
I'rx*! Television 
Wife Is Worth 
c'Pay 



REFRIGERATORS 



WASHERS 
I DRYERS 



('"• 



NORGE 
DRYER 

'119 




FAMOUS NAME BRAND 



REFRIGERATOR '168 



2 Door. 12 Cubic Feet 



LESS WIFE'S WORTH 



KELVINATOR 



REFRIGERATOR 



2 Door. 14 Cubic F«et 



'188 



LESS WIFE'S WORTH 



AIR CONDITIONERS 




Famous Make 



5,000 BTU's '9988 



LESS WIFE'S WORTH 



First Quality Brand Name 



5,500 BTU's '11988 



LESS WIFE'S WORTH 



A Brand Name You'll Recognize 



RCA WHIRLPOOL 



REFRIGERATOR 



2 Door. 14 Cubic Feet 



'228 



LESS WIFE'S WORTH 



SHIR 



2 lb cap ^148 

JSHER3 -p =^169 

i^ 16 lb cap. ^194 

\U '6lb.cap.5224 

if^ 16 lb. cap. ^244 

tfH FROM THESE PRICES 



FIRST QUALITY BRAND 

REFRIGERATOR 

No Frost. 2 Door. 16 Cubic Feet LESS WIFE'S WORTH 



'258 



FROM A FAMOUS MAKER 

REFRIGERATOR 



No Frost. 2 Door. 20 Cubic Feet LESS Wl FE'S WORTH 



'448 



HOT POINT DUPLEX 



REFRIGERATOR 



No Frost. 26 Cubic Feet 



'449 



lESS WIFE'S WORTH 



8,400 BTU's '15988 



LESS WIFE'S WORTH 



From A Quality Manufacturer 



10,000 BTU*s '19988 



LESS WIFE'S WORTH 



Dependability Is Built-in 



12,000 BTU's '23988 



LESS WIFE'S WORTH 



From A Nome Brand Manufacturer 

17,000 BTU's '26988 



LESS WIFE'S WORTH 



MANY OTHERS TO CHOOSE FROM 
QUICK DELIVERY 




AS 3 YRS. 
TO PAY 



Reliable & Dependable Cooling For Years To Come 

20,000 BTU*s '23988 



LESS WIFE'S WORTH 



For Home, Office Or Plant 



27,000 BTU's '41888 



LESS WIFE'S WORTH 



A Name You Know 



32,000 BTU's '46988 



LESS WIFE'S WORTH 



We Always Carry A Complete Stock To Choose From 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15, 1967- 



Obituaries 



Edgar L. Cubberiy. 75. own.»r 
of Cubberly Farms. West Wind^ 
sor Township, died on June 8 
in Mercer HospiUl after a 
lengthy illness. He was ths hus 
band or the late Mrs. Mabte T. 
Cubberley. 

A lifelong resident of West 
Windsor. Mr. Cubberly was a 
past president of the Mercer 
County Board of Agncuiture 
and a former treasurer and di 
rector of the Farmers' Coioer- 
alive. He was a former com 
mitteeman of the New Jersey 
Seed Improvement Association. 
Farmers' Home Administra 
tion. and Agricultural S ibil 
ization and Conservation Hur 
eau of New Jersey. 

He was a member of G-ithic 
Lodge 270, F & AM; Sci.tish 
Rite. Crescent Temple; Tren 
Ion Forest 4. Tall Cedais of 
Lebanon. Hamilton Grange 79 
and the Dutch Neck Presbyter 
ian Church. 

Surviving are a son. Gtorge 
E. Cubberley: a daughter. Mrs 
nuth C. Cook, and four grand 
children, all of West Windsor 

The service was held in Ham 
ilton Square, the Rev. Jimes 
S. Weaver of the Dutch Neck 
Presbyterian Church offioi.it 
ing. Interment was in the D itc h 
Ncclt Cemetery. 

Mrs. George S. Allen. fi-J. of 
Mayfarth Terrace, Plainshoio 
was killed in an auto at< (it ni | 
on June 7 while on the u i\ Ic 
a hospital to visit her daufihlt i 
Mrs. Lydia Van Os, in Port 
Angeles. Wash. She was the 
wife of George S. Allen. 

Mrs. Allen was a member of 
the Plainsboro Presbv terian 
Church and the Ladies Auxih 
nry of the Plainsboro Fire Di 
parlment. 

Also surviving are two 
daughters, Mrs. Henry May 
and Mrs. Frederick T. Danser 
six grandchildren, a great 

Srandson, and her mother, 
[rs, Julia Anderson, all of 
Hightstown. 

The service was held in 
Jiightstown. the Rev, Richard 
L. McAfee of the Plainsboro 
Presbyterian Church offtnat 
inti. Interment was in Cedar 
Full CemcU'ry. 

Mrs. Lydla Van Or. 17. of 

Port Angeles, Wash., a 20ycar 
resident of Hightstown. died on 
June 9 in Port Angeles. 

Survivint: are two dnuphters, 
Mrs, Stephen Hulelt and Miss 
Ellen Van Os. both of Port 
Angeles: two sisters. Mrs. Hen 
ryMay and Mrs. FredericVi T. 
Danser; her maternal gr;ind 
mother. Mrs. Julia Anderson 
all of Hightstown. and her step 
father. George S. Allen of 
Plainsboro. 

The service and interment 
were in Port Angeles. 

Mrs. Leona M. Burroughs. 

69, 12 Vannoy Avenue, Pen 
nington, died suddenly June 11 
at her home. She was the 
widow of Robert F. Burroughs, 

Mrs. Burroughs was a mem 
ber of the memorial committee 
and choir of the Pennington 
Methodist Church and was 
treasurer of the WSCS. She 
was also a member of the 
Contemporary Club of Trent 
on. 

She is survived by a daugh 
— Contlnuea od PJtEe IB 



WILL'S 



CARD OF THANKS 

Since it is Impossible to th.nnk s< 
mAny of our friends anti relative 
for Itielr tributes and contribution; 
in memory ot our beloved mother, 
■wife, sister and grandmother. Car- 
rie Stewart please accept our 
deepest appreciation for your re. 
Kpect and generosity. We will al 
ways cherish your thoughfulneis 
Hackett Steovart and family 



CARD OF THANKS 

The family o* the lote Benjamin 
Dupree wish to thank all friends, 
neighbors, oreanlutlona. churches 
and their minister* for their kind- 
ness and spiritual betp rendered 
during our bereavement In the 
death of my beloved hu^and. 

Ann Dupree — wife 



NOTE OF THANKS 

An expression of sincere thanks )& 
extended to all our friends nelgh 
bors, and oo-workera who ex- 
pressed concern and performed 
other act« of kindness during the 
recent low of ottr «on, Richard 
Benslnger. 

Th« Benslnger Family 




Smice Center 

The Complete 
Cor Care Center 



PtlNOTON-HICHTSTOWN RD. 
PRINCETON JUNaiON, N. }. 

799-0448 

'Diner'i Club Credit Coid* M«nor<J. 



- ""m 



Sentinel Cor Senke - Goedyeor Tirt* 

Detce Batteries — United Deico Service 

ML WORK GUARAKnm 

Wf ARE TRANSMISSION SPECIALISTS! 



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p. ZELHIK 
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AHLEIIE lieLL 

AllaMMi, Pa. 



$1000 WINNERSI 

MRS. FERN HAKLAR 
AUewtown, Pa. 

MRS. C. BAXTER 

WIlMlinlw. Del. 

MR. CLIFFORD WIBLE 

WM<ilowa, M-i. 



$100 WINNERS! 

MRS. EVA CARMAN 

Ww^blni, M.J. 

MRS. HELEN SAXTON 

Plilli<«lplil«, Pa. 

MRS. lESS MoKAIN 

PUIidelpHa, Pa. 

MRS. E. HOLTZLANDER 

Wllialnclon, Del. 



SHOP A^P 

The store that cnres . . . uhoiit you! 



"V 



FATHER'S DAY 

GIFT SUGGESTIONS! 

Malt "Dad- Klnf on Fathar't Day wjlh a titt 
troai AtP. Wa lia>a a flaa aalaotiai at tit* 
lltaii laeli as ikavlnc oraaais, kair taalcs, raiar 
llalai, franilalar ralias, alfaraftaa, cinra. »»* 
flM tobioto . . . aail, at eaursa, traaf klai wilk 
• 4allcloat Rasl Raait ar Staak Oaaar ^ 

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A«p fRECuT wtoet 

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2 a.... 65* 

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NOODLES & BEEF "^Si, 2*.. 99c 
BANQUET DINNERS "<""' 'U* 39c 
FRESH BABY HADDOCK » 49c 

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JANE PARKER 

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DRESSINGS vta'irnd 

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MAYONNAISE 

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CALIFORNIA RING CHERRIES 
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RED POTATOES "'" 5 Jt. 45c FRESH CUCUMBERS 
WINESAP APPLES 3 1. 49c JUICY LEMONS 



VOIIE PIICED 
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All prices effective through Saturday, June 17, in Princeton Shopping Center, North Horrison St., Pi^nceton, Route 130, Princeton-Hightstown 
Kood, ond in oil neoity A & P Moifcels. 



14- 



■Tmin Topics, Princeton, N. J., TliursJoy, June 75, J967 



14 



News Of The 
CHURCHES 



SENIORS HEAR GOHEEN 
At Baccalauratc Service. A 

blend of the comic and tragic 
v-ews of life as a means of 
coping with the complex pro- 
h!ems of the future was sug- 
gested by Princeton President 
Uobert F. Goheen in his Sac 
calaureate address to this 
year's graduating seniors in thf 
University Chapel. 

Taking his title "To Strike ,h 
I.ine of Purpose," from Robert 
Frost, the president explaineti 
'.he two views of life in the>e 
words: 

"The comic view, in its ■va\- 
that is simultaneously realistic 
and rational, sees the distor 
lions, the pretensions, the folly 
of man's efforts; but it does 
rot despair of man. The tragic 
view, wnl^n is realistic, too, but 
fed from deeper emotional 
springs, sees man's strengths 
and nobility and high promise 
undercut and brought low by 
his pride and feebleness and 
failures, but to abandon hope 
is not its counsel either." 

"Both views are true," Pres- 
ident Goheen said, "To know 
them, to make them one's own, 
can help keep you sane and 
' steady as you work to strike 
your lines of purpose across 
i.he future." 

Dr. Goheen suggested blend- 
ing the two outlooks as a 
means of finding answers to 
three broad questions he posed 
to the seniors concerning ^heir 
education at Princeton, their 
principles and the uses of the 
past. 

In discussing the seniors" 
Princeton education. Dr. Go- 
heen noted: "Education can 
happen in a poetry reading re- 
plete with guitars and beards. 
Ii can also fail to happen in 
formal classrooms and ivied 
halls. At Princeton, we have 
not required guitars and 
beards, but we have tried to 
make the ways and means of 
education diverse and flexi- 
ble," 

"We expect." Dr. Goheen 
continued, "that you have 
learned to see the parts, as 
well as the wholes; to discover 
beauty in things and in ideas 
that you did not see before: 
and. accordingly, to be dis- 
satisfied with what is merely 
superficial and second-rate 
when it tries to masquerade as 
something more." 

Moving on to the problem of 
i d e n tifying principles, thej 
Princeton president pointed out 
that trying to maintain ideals 
such as freedom of speech 
could lead to a form of ex 
tremism. 

He characterized extremists' 
as "armed with self righteous-; 
ness and simplistic dogmas. I 
and quick to deny to those who! 
oopose them all claims to vera! 
city or good will. If you dis I 
agree you are a scoundrel. Be-! 
cause your views are contrary] 
to theirs, your every argument; 
is specious, your every movei 
vmister." I 

"The absolute insistence on' 
all or nothing does little to im-| 
prove things on this troubled i 
planet." he noted. The ans I 
wers must be sought in the 
grubby day-by-day business of 
living and working as honor- 
ably as you can, without self- 
delusion and without despa'r." 

Reflecting on the uses of the 
past. Dr. Goheen reminded the 
s'niors that other generations 
were restless, also; raising 
troublesome questions and 
challenging old atitudes. "We. 
too. know something of ideal- 
ism, and of the sense of b^ing 
let down," he said. "We, too. 
have inherited a free societv. 
and are trying to make it more 
free and work better." 

To summarize "the inextri 
cable blending of things in hu 
man affairs which wise men 
have long recognized." Dr 
Keen quoted from a speech 
given by Secretary of Defense 
Kobert S. McNamara: 

"All the evidence of history 
suggests that man is indeed a 
rational animal — but with a 
near infinite capacity for folly. 
History seems largely a halt- 
ing, but persistent effort to 
raise his reason above animal- 
iLy. 

"He draws blueprints for 




LAST CALL! Princeloti Junior Day Camp opens Monday un- 
der the direction of Andrew GraQnell of Princeton Seminary 
and Miss Marian Rian. assistant, for two weeks of workshop.s, 
crafts, special projects and sports for boys and girls who 
have completed 3rd, 4th, 5th or 6th grades. Sponsored by the 
Princeton Pastors' Association, camp sessions are from 9 
a.m. until 2 p.m.. Monday through Friday on the grounds 
of AH Saints' Chapel, Van Dyke Road. Registration forms ($3 
per child) are available at the churches and at the camp 
on Monday. 



Utopia. But he never quite 
gets it built. In the end, he 
plugs away obstinately with the 
only building materials really 
ever at hand: his own oart- 
ccmic. part-tragic, part-cussed 
but part glorious nature." 

CHURCH SCHOOLS UNITE 
In West Windsor. Princeton 
Baptist Church at Penn's Neck 
and the recently-established 
Prince of Peace Lutheran 
Church will hold a joint vaca- 
tion church school from 
June 19 to June 30 at Prince 
'on Baptist. 

Junior and senior high school 
young people will meet from 
7 to 9 p.m. Kindergarten 
through 6th grade will meet 
from 9 until 11:30 a.m. Luth- 
eran Christian education ma 
lerials will be used. The co 
directors are Mrs. Lee Baker 
of Prince of Peace and Mrs. 
Dante Arcamone of Princeton 
Baptist. 

Members of Prince of Peace 
Who will be teaching and assist- 
ing are Mrs. Baker. Mrs. Brent 
Midland, Miss Dianne Buschine 
and the Rev. John Pfisterer. 
pastor. 



Fun for All 

A lawn fete, featuring 
skill games, gadgets, gifts, 
handmade articles and re- 
freshments will be held 
from 10 a.m. -until 8 o.m. 
this Saturday at Our Lady 
of Princeton, Cedar Grove 
Road. 

Proceeds will benefit the 
Home for the Aged and Our 
Lady of Princeton Junior 
College, maintained by the 
Marianites of Holy Cross. 



From Princeton BapMst 
Church, teachers and assist 
ants include Mrs. Charles 
Arnold, John Roberts, Miss 
N'ancy Cawley and Miss Kay 
Weaver. Mrs. Robert Larrabee 
is in charge of handwork. 

SCHOOL SESSIONS SET 
By Messiah Lutheran. The 

Vacation Church School at the 
Lutheran Church of the Mes- 
siah. Nassau and Cedar Lane, 
will be held from 9 to 11 a.m. 
on weekdays from June 19 
through June 30. 

Planned for children age 4 
through second grade, the ses- 



BEAT 
THE HEAT 

WITH SHADE — Trees placed around your home 
will keep it cool in summer. Place them near the 
patio or outdoor sitting areas to break the after- 
noon sun. Trees well established and growing in 
containers can be planted at any time. 

WITH MULCH ^ Conserve the moisture in your soil 
and keep it from baking with a heavy mulch 
around your plantings. We prefer the popular 
Douglas Fir Bark. It doesn't break down or blow 
away and is very attractive. 

WITH WATER — Splashing water has a cooling 
sound. Add a pool with woterfall or fountain as 
a feature in your garden. Little Giant submersi- 
ble pumps for recirculating the water are easy 
to install. 

Special — 8 to 10 foot 

NORWAY MAPLES $12.50 

Central Jersey's 
Most Interesting Garden Center 

Specialist's in creative landscaping — rare planfs 

Hours: Weekdays 10-6; Friday 10 'Ul dark; Saturday 9-5; 
Sunday 1-5; Closed Mondays 

Members: American Association of Nurserymen 
New Jersey Association of Nurserymen 




sions have as their theme. Mrs. Roy Comely and the Rev 
■ Livmg m God's Kingdom.'lL„iher Kriefall naslnr I 

The program includes stories.! ",, Kneraii. pastor, 
music, recreation and refresh I ^" ^""^ welcome to attend, 
ments. Children may be registered 

Staff members include Mrs. .through the church office or on I 
John Peck. Mrs. William' th*> 
Bohm. Mrs. William Ryan. I . , 
Mrs. Jack Owen. Mrs. Charlesi^^"*""' 
Henning. Mr.s. Robert Wiebalk.i — Continued on Nexl Page 



first day of vacation 



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Open Dally Including Salurdty 9:30 AM. 'till 10 P.M. 



15- 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15. 1967- 



Princeton High School Class of 1967 



ifawlev. James K. Heacock. 
Marjoric S. Hess. Barbara A. 
Hewel. Ruth E. Hixson. Kic 
hard E. Hodges, Kathleen Q. 
Hottman. Mark A. Hottmann. 
Roger B. Holman. Elizabeth S. 
, ..Holmes. Diane Holnback. 
Mark Abrams. Mary L. Al -peggy Ann Hooper. Colleen C. 



tin the following I'^l of can- 
didates for diptomas from Prince- 
Ton High School, names preced- 
ed by one asterisk signify gradit- 
alion with honors: those by (no 
asterisks, with high honors.) 



Shimada. Donald M. Shinn. Ly 
dia. J. D. Short. James R. Sil 
vester. Lionel V. Silvester III. 
Martha R. Simonson. Eric A 



len. Peter J. Allen. VSusan G JHowley. Maureen C. Howley. 
Anable. Margaret L. Anderson, i .^^^^,,5 Hughes. Ella L. Hull 



Shirley G. Arbuckle, Maiiette 
J. Asselbergs. Thomas E. Aust. 
Stephan G. Bachelder, Andrew 
Baird, Michael Baker. Judith I. 
Barratt, John Saldino. "Timo 
tliy R, Barron, Elisabeth H. 

Baskin, Use A, Bauman, San ^^ ^^,^ ^ _. 

dra J. Beal. 'Alice Behoul, „|.y^j A. Johnson. Kalrina M 
William Beggs, Stewart R. 8cll| ioi,„son, Elizabeth Anne Jolly 
Jr., Katherinc Bennett. J,)«ph 



rsh, Judith E. Hunt, Sara'l E. 
Munter, Patricia l,ou Hurley, 
Barbara Lynn Jacobs, Marilyn 
,=ames. Marjorie Ann Janoski. 
Patricia E. Jany. Brandon W. 
Jeanneret. "Patricia Ann Jed 
erson. Christopher M. JetlnC! 



the West Windsor adult school 
Mr. Little studied art at Nova 
Scotia Tech. A graduate of On- 
tario College of Art in Toronto, 
he has been working profes- 

=,e,a„e,n, ... o...^^., -- sionally in art for the past 16 

dith Ann Steinman. Joanne years in New York, 
Stephenson. Grace L. Stitely. 

Elizabeth C. Stone. Bruce - . _, . . „ „„;„,;„» 
Stout. Lance R. Stout. Robert combined drawing, Pointing 
L. StrausberK. Frances D. and sculpture workshop, an 
Strayer. Linda M. Stritch, outdoor landscape and evening 



C, Benson, Joyce M, Ben 
son. George T. B e n w a r d, 
Liiana M, Bess, Janice G. Blak 
'ey. Anthony G, Bloch. Ralph 
hIoom,ni. Cindy L. Booth. 
Nancy C. Borosko. Marie Sue 
Borrelli. Chri.stine Anne Hot 
omley. "Martha R. Boughner. 
William E. Bragg. Jack Bran 
ham, Jane L. Branham. Barry 
Brcnn, Jon R. Brenneman, 
Richard M. Bricks, Catherine 
L, Briggs, Gail A. Brooks, 
Barbara F. Brown. Diane A. 
Bruschini. Barbara Jo Bryant. 
Stephen L. Bryant. Rose Mary 
Bucci, Jo Ann Budinger, Wil- 
liam R. Bufkins, Jeffrey W. 
Bullock, Stephen H. Burling- 
ham, Ruth A, Byers. 

Harry L. Cahn, Linda N. 
Campbell, Kathryn E. Cana- 
\an. Robert C. Carlen Jr.. 
Elaine M. Carlson. 'Karlana 
A. Carpen. Julia J. Castoro. 
"John E. Cawley. Jorge L. 
Cervera. Patrick A. Chang. 
Gael Cheek. Kathleen P. Cher 
TV. Carmelita A. Cimerola. 
Dennis M. Clagett. Meryl Lee 
C aman. Abigail K. Clark, 
•■David H. Cobb, 'Alan Jay 
Cohen, Ray Colcord, Kenneth 
R. Coleman, Susan J. Connolly, 
\eith R. Conover. Kenneth B- 
Cook IT, Mary B. Corcoran, 
Jean M, Cormack, Margaret 
Anne Cowling, Thomas R. Cox 
Jr. Dougla.? S. Craig. John H 
Cromwell. Susan Cruser. Barbe 
Dailey. Sara G. Dailey. Stiari 
Lyn Danagher, W. Bruce Dan 
iels, Alan L, Dansberry, Dian 
tie F, Darby, Richard Djar- 
born, Paul deCrazia, Karen J. 
Oenard, Sherie R. Denson, Gre 
gory H. DcWitt, Theresa E. 
Dickey, A. A. Diringer. 'Doro- 
thy R. Donahue. Catherine R. 
Donald. Craig J. Donaldson. 
A'.an S. Downer. Ayn A. Drum- 
mond. John M. Duncan Jr.. 
Lorraine Duthie. 

Sara P. Echals, Richard E. 
Edwards, Francis L. Egan, 
.'can S, Ellis Julie Eng, Wal- 
ter W. Enloe m, Thomas H. 
Ensminger, Edward K. Ervin 
Jr.. IXinna G. Eshclman. Doris 
E. Everett. Judith E. Everett, 
4nita M. Federici, Charles M. 
Fiearra, Roderick T. Field, 
Nancy Jane Fielder, William 
Finnegan Jr., Ondina Fiore, 
Jeffrey E. Firth, Mark D. 
Fischer, Jean Mae Fish, Mary 
Flaherty, Richard Flock, 
"Wesley V. Forgue. Linda S. 
^■ountain. "Elliott S. Frank. 
Lynne Friedman. David W. 
Gangne. Edward M. Galick. 
William A. Gaman. George S, 
Gilbert. "Karyn M. Gil- 
v'arg. Nancy J. G o e h r i n g. 
3arbara Ann P. Goerss. Linda 
Sue Granitzki. Alfred D. Grea 
ves. Barbara Sue Greenblatt, 
Gordon D. Griffin. Kennth E, 
Grob. Ronald P. Grott. Richard 
E. Gross. Linda Ann Gross 
ttreuz Jonathan D. Guerard, 
Darlene Gwin. 

Richard R. Hagadirn. Will 



Eva M. Karacsony. Ruth Ann 
Keeton. Robert E. Kettenburg. 
John A. King II. "Ronald M. 
Kingsley. Wendy E. Kleinberg. 
Daryl Lee Kline. David A. 
Kohut. Richard G. Kollrnar. 
"Constance Ann K r e i s s. 
Joseph B. Kulley. Cathy D. 
Kurtz. Lance A. Lambert. 
Thomas V. Lange Charles M. 
Lappan. 'Pamela M. Liwr- 
ence 'Thomas A. Lechner, 
Genevieve L, Lee, Judith E. 
Leech, Christine R. Leiggi. 
Peter A, Leiggi, II Dan 
tel C. Lester. 'Ellen L. 
Leverenz. Elizabeth Anne 
Lewis. Robert E. Lin.ier. 
"Frazer Lively. Robert G. 
Loewenthal. Glenn G. Lowe. 
Charline Y. Madden. Laura E. 
Male. Barbara Ann Malko. An 
thony G. Manousos. James D. 
Marotta, Eric D. Marshall. 
David A. Martz. Donald W. 
Matthews. Cathy Ann Matzke, 
Carmelo Mauro, Julia R. Maz- 
larella, Marcella A. McAlin 
den, Wendy V. McCaughan, 
Linda Sue McClenahan, Janet 
L. McCloskey, Carol L. .Mc 
Cracken, John D. McKeever. 
Robert P. McVeigh. John A. 
Milchanoski. Kathryn J. Miller. 
Bernard A. Mockler, Michael 
D. Monaco. Phillip C. Mont 
gomery. David G. L. Moomaw. 
Anne B. Moore. Carol E, 
Moran. "Richard J. Morgan. 
"Timothy A. Mount. Elizabeth 
W. Mulligan, Jolene M. Neiner, 
'Kenneth S. Nelson, John E. 
Nichols, 'Katherleen C. Norris. 
Ninanne A, Norris. Carolyn E, 
Novatkoski. Sharon R. Nuse, 

Denys H. Oberman, John B. 
O'Neil, Ayshe F. Ozbekhan, 
Jacqueline L. Palmer. Susan J 
Parnes. Larry A. Patterson, 
John W. Patton. Melinda Anne 
Peabody. Gary T. Peckh.im. 
Dierdre E. Peeler. John A, 
Pehta. William J. Peltack. Lin- 
da L. S. Penelli. Angelo M. 
Perna. 'Sarah M. Peskin. 
Katherine Anne Pettit. Diane 
,M. Pettus, Carl S. PhUlips. 
Richard M. Piercy. Donald 
Pierre. Linda Ann Pirone, 
Christopher D. Pizer. Michael 
H. Pomianoski. Robert J. Por 
'.er. Anthony J. Procaccini. AI 
bert B. Pullen. Alan A. Querec. 
Bruce S. Raauni. Linda Ann 
Ranallo. Shelley E. Reed. Jen 
r.ifer E, Rentschler. Marian E 
Rian. Paul C. Rice. Craig A, 
Richmond. William D. Rickett, 
John Riedel. Joan K. Rimal 
over. Claire D. Robbins. "Su 
san Robinson. Patricia Ann 
Rodweller. Nelson P. Rose. 
Antonietta Rossi. Florry A. 
Rossi. Nicholas P. Rosso. 
Karen Jane Roth. Thomas S. 
Rowe. Roger N. Rule.. 

Brenda B. Samuels. 'Chris- 
tine E. Schaeter. Ruthe E. 
Schactfer, Carla L. Sch?fer. 
Linda J. Scharf. Peter S. 
Schay, Donald P. Schenck. 
Susan J, Schmidt. Norman A. 
Schuele III. James P. Schure- 

„.._ - man. Kathleen Schuler. An 

iam T. Haigh, Pamela Hanley, drew P. Seitz, Ch.irles R. Shel 
Susan E. Hartley, Susan L, [don, William D. Shields, Izumi 



eluded in the summer term of] News Of The Churches 
art workshops at the Studio on — oontiin*e<l firom p«g« is 
the Canal. Other workshops BULLETINS 

wUI begin Monday for ten Conference Sunday will be 
Sisco Thomas E. Skidmore. ; weeks. , .,,' observed this week in Prince- 

Glenn M Skipper. Craig D.| The landscape session wiU.„n Methodist Church, with the 
Smith Frank M. Soda Jr.. Nina last six weeks and will M con-lj^^.^, La„re„je h. Stookey as 
Soloto'rovskv. 'Margaret K. •'■■-""' 
Somers. Henry S. Sommers. 
Nancy L. Sowers. Stan 
ford H. Spencer. Robert A. 
Staats. David C. Stair. Paul 
A. Stange. Peter A. Starbuck 
Brendan L. Stecchini. Lucy A 
Stefanelli. John C. Steiger. Ju 



"Poverty and Affluence." 

"Stories from ihe Kiies, 

Sermons from the Prophets" is 
the general title of the sermon 
series to be preached at the 
10 a.m. worship service this 
Summer at Princeton Baptist 



ducted by Robert Little, who guest "master. Hrs sermon g^JJ.""" »'/™f*'i°-^ "fu be 
f.°"''r';^?:'J.'if Jlf^s'cUT ^?S. ■? •■*'- P">" - °''-|d?aTn'irJ^h?S'orSnrs 



Michael B. Strohaber. Rohert 
H. Sutphin. Dean G. Sutton. 
David D. Sweeney. John H. 
Switten. Joseph R. Szczech. 

Rita S. Tamasi. Angelo J. 
Taormina. Joanne H. Tarabell. 
John Taylor. Julie Anne Taylor. 
Deborah A. Tegarden, Dora- 
thea P. Teipel. 'John A. 
Thomas, Pamela Kay Thomp- 
Roxana Tibbals. Daniel W. 
lindall. Michael J. Tindall. 
Eleanor L. Truesdell. Lamont 
Tucker. John J. Tufano. K.iren 

an Breda Kolff. 'Kristina van 
Breda Kolff. Douglas L. Van 
Doren, Thomas L. Van Doren. 
Audrey Van Kirk. Elizabeth 
C. Van Riper. Robert Venta, 
Deborah C. Ventrone, Richard 
S. Volz. Signe von Verdo. Su 
san T. Voorhees, Shirley M. 
Walter. James I. Ware. James 
N. Warner. Victoria Ann War- 
ner. Cordelia L. Washington. 
Charles T. Waters. Jr.. Sandra 
S. Watlington. Douglas R. 
Webb. William W. Weeden. 
'William M. Weeks. Christine 
E. Wells. Marilyn A. Welsh. 
Nora M. West. Nancy C. West- 
prfield. Donna C. While, "Ro- 
bert J. White. •Warren L. 
White. Gail F. Wightman. Alan 
E. Wilcox, Donald Van Wilson. 
June C. Wilson, Warren H. Wil- 
son, ••Christopher J. Wolf, 
"Karen L. Wolf. Thomas J. 
Wood. ••Marcia G. Woodward, 
Christopher S. Wright. Karen 
Jean Wright, David S. Young. 
"Margaret R. Young, 'Gus 
tavus H. Zimmerman III. Don- 
na Marie Zoccola. Anne J. 
Zuckerman. 

Topics Of The Town 

— Continued from Page 11 
High School. Wilmington. Del 
was guest speaker. 

Later the graduates were 
honored at a dance in the 
school auditorium sponsored 
by the Rev. Salvatore J. Li- 
vigni, assistant pastor. Music 
was provided by Jerry Fabi- 
an's group. "The Other Four." 



Members Of the graduating 
class are: 

Margaret Aust. Joseph Bian- 
culli, John Billie, Verna Brun- 
ner. Donna Burke. Americo 
Carneglia. Michael Casey, 
Thomas Chapuk, Jessica Cota, 
Debra Coveleskie, Sharon Cun- 



painting session, a day and 
evening ceramic class espe- 
cially for beginners, with some 
instruction on the Fitter's 
wheel, as well as a potter's 
wheel rental for the advanced 
potterer. 

Also offered is a figure and 
portrait drawing and painting 
session with no instruction. 
Children's workshops in paint- 
ing or ceramics are also sched- 
uled for day sessions for ten 
weeks. 

CHLORINE CATCHES FIRE 

At Nassau Swim Club. A 

■ardboard barrel of chlorine 
located in a storeroom of the 
Nassau Swim Club exploded 
into flames Monday afternoon 
but it was quickly extingusied 
by two members of the Town 
ship police before any damage 
was done. 

Police said a lifeguard of the 
rool. situated on the Springdale 
Road Extension, entered the 
storeroom to get some chlorme 
As he dipped a plastic scoop 
into the barrel, it burst into 
(lames, setting a chair and a 
.learby box of toilet paper on 
f:re. 

Ptl. Anthony Pinelli and Ptl. 
Samuel Bianco doused t h e 
blaze with a powder extin- 
guisher form their patrol car. 
\o fire alarm was sounded. 

ARTIST TO SHOW 
Id Philadelphia Exhibit. Ju- 
dith K. Brodsky. Princeton art- 
ist, is one of six artists whose 
works will be shown through 
June 26 at the Tyler School of 
Fine Arts galleries in Philadel- 
phia. 

Mrs. Brodsky, who lives at 
463 Prospect Avenue, received 
her Master of Fine Arts degree 
this month from the Tyler 
School. The other five artists 
are also M.F.A. recipients 

The artist is associated with 
the Princeton Graphic Work 
shop. Inc., whree she teaches 
print-making techniques. She 
has exhibited widely in this 
area. 



ficult. 

Summer senices for the Re 

iigious Society of Friends wUI 
be held at 10 a.m. during the 
summer. Child care is provid- 
ed during the meeting for wor- 
ship. 

Rogers CarriDgton, executive 
director of Youth Associates. 
Inc., will discuss "Affluence 
and Its A/fects on Our Young 
People" at 8 p.m. this Sunday 
at a meeting of the Women's 
Association of the First Pres- 
byterian Church of Dutch 
Neck. The public is invited to 
att$Bd. The meeting follows 
the year's mission theme. 



in the Old Testament. 



THE BEST NUMBER to caH for 

classiiied advertising Is 924-2200. 




DE$ICNSR$«''J MAKERS 
fit 

EAKLT AMERICAN 
PUTE nntNITTJIlE 



ChI CcutMiySUef.ittwtm with («0fiiMni> 

t^fhoUUrti fHrnitW, Umft uJ MU*tct<lt 

* 

^•fprefyiiiu to tlu ttiUM. IVi'w pwr IflJjjf 

The -^luvoV Shop 



cM, 




1761 N. Olden Ave.. Trenton 882-1117 

Open Mod., Fri. Til 9. Sat. to 6 

PleDly of Free Parking 



Obituaries 

— Continued From Page 14 
ter, Mrs. Mary L. Small of 
Storrs, Conn.; two sons. Rob- 
ert F. Jr. of Washington's 
u . ■ ir.1- i_ rx . .jCrossing and David B. of Penn 
mngham, Kim Ebrahim, David ington. and eight grandchildren 




Remember Pop 

with a fine 

POTABLE! 



We gift wrap 
ond deliver — FREE 



NASSAU LIQUORS 



Rtliuhiliiy and Service 

94 NASSAU STREFT 

(Opposite Nassau Hall) 



924 0031 



Esposito. Diane Esposito, Jo- 
seph Fallon, Anthony Falione. 
Ralph Fiasco, Kathleen Fow- 
ler, Maureen Freda, Joseph 
Furch, Constance Gibbons. 

Also Maureen Geoghan, 
Phyllis Golden. Alex Goosen. 
Bernardine Gramness. Michael 
KopUner. Lynne Kreuz. James 
Leuper, David MacDonald. 
Maureen Maher, Robert Mar- 
golis, Cecelia Mazzella, Eileen 
McAvenia, James McKee. Will- 
iam Meagher. Kelly Murphy, 
Bambina Nini. Joanne O'Don- 
nell. Karin O'Hara, Kathleen' 
Paroby, Craig Parson, Glenn 
Perantoni. Margaret Pirone, 
Deborah Podgorski, Christo- 
pher Reef. 

Also John Regan, Robin Reil- 
ly. Henry Richter. Eileen Sa ' 
ums, F. Scott Seller, John Si- 
mone. Mark Smith, Jeffrey 
Spanel, Joanne Stonaker. Ray-j 
mond Struck, Catherine Stcyk-^ 
er, Robert Sweeney, Carol Ta- i 
masi. Carl Tillstrom. Rose 
Mary Toto, Kenneth Wallace,! 
Marjorie White, Nancy Widen-i 
er. John Wills, and Ellen E. i 
Young. I 

LANDSCAPE GROUP SET 

By Studio on the Canal. An 

outdoor water color landscape' 
painting group scheduled for 
Saturday mornings will be in 



The service was held in the 
Methodist Church with the 
Rev. RoUo Michael officiating 
Interment was in Ewing 
Church Cemetery. 



TnrvTjnAruVaririri .1 

aiastkHmitmjJ' 



Buster Brown 

CAMPERS' FOOTWEAR 

for active children 

Palmer Square (Next to the Ployhouse) 

Houre: 9 o.m. to 5:30 p.m. (609) 924-4987 



ALL YOU CAN EAT 



feK Fry 

EVERY FRIDAY 

Melwood Restaurant 

206 Shopping Center 924-9126 

Daily 7 to 8 p.m. Friday til 8:30 



Serving 
rill 8:30 



1 



/j^ 



Sewing (enter 
& Repair Shop 

59 Stote Rd., Route 206 



Superbly Engineered 

Sewing Machine 
* Vacuum (leaner 

Repair— Sales— Parts 

Professional Work 
Every Make . . . 




CAU 921-2205 



..5 




MALE'S BOOK SHOP 

203 Nassau Street, ot Chorlton 
Wide Selection of Paperbaek.s for All Ages 



921-2161 



OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL 11 



i^awCt Steven 



Alwoys Appreciated 

The Thome Pbarmocy 

Princeton 

Princeton Junction 



* 



1?uAA£flfc Steven 

CANDIES 



16- 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday. June IS, 1967- 



16 



Princeton's Oldest Funeral Firm 

®(fc iHtitlifi- 3[imcra( Momc 

40 Vandcvenler Ave. Princeton, N. 1. 

609-924-024: 



We have a few openings 

in our 

Women's Apparel Departments 

for women with experience in selling 

Positions may be either full time or part time 
1- generous employee discounts 

2. no night openings 

3. many fringe benefits including profit sharing plan 

4. 5-day week 

Phone Mrs. Morgan between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. 
for interview appointment 

BELLOWS 

210 NossQu St. Princeton 924-3221 



LAWRENCEVILLE 

We seldom list a house In The 
Village which is priced below 
(20,000, so this Is an attractive 
opportunity for the buyer looking 
for a very liveable older home 
which has 8 rooms, l>n baths, lot 
50' X 150" conveniently located to 
the school and center village 
stores. The price again. Just 
$15,500. Don't delay, call; 



H. B. Lyon, Realtor 

Lawrencevllle, New Jersey 896 1010 

Eves and Weekends 

896fl5a4 or 8«-0507 

6^-2t 



SECRETARY WANTSD 



For local sales office of the Fridi 
Co Job involves handUng sales in- 
quiries over phones as well as pro. 
posal writing for salesmen, 
counting experience helpful 
monthly bank reconciliation and 
sales reports to home office. Hours 
from 9 to 5. The experienced secre- 
tary applying will start with »100- 
$110 a week. CaU Mrs. Welch 
452-9000. 



1»] 

roU 




PRINCETON BORO 

A liveable home on a loveable lot, this boro beau- 
ty is most conveniently located so as to offer the 
utmost in close-to-to\vn comfort. Contains tliree 
bedrooms, 114 batlis, living room, dining area, 
good working kitchen witli eating space, bright 
family room, den or study, entry foyer, and 
garage. Set off by lovely plantings and surround- 
ed by trees, this front-to-back split level home 
proudly sings out its tune of high desirability. 

$.'!2,.')60 

ADLERMAN, CLICK & CO. 

Realtor est. 1927 

INSURANCE. REAL ESTATE - PUBLIC ACCOUNTiNG 
924-0401 9 Spring Street 586-1020 

Evenings and Weekends — 924-1239. 924-2158 or 799-0002 



'63 RAMBLER CLASSIC station 
wagon: 6 cylinder, automatic ra- 
dio, seat belts needs brakes, $395 
924-5850. 6-13-2t 



CLASSIFIED ADS 
PAGES 17-24, 45-51 



MATURE WOMAN TO LIVE as! 
member of family and care forj 
house and girls 8 and 4. 1 adult, 
working' full time. Own room.) 
Reasonable salary. 882-0570. 



COLLECTION OF LIQUOR MINIA- 
TURE for sale. Fine for bar or 
den Also bowling ball, shoes, and 
bag. Reasonable. 896-1848. 



FOR RENT: Tliree story house. 
five large rooms and bath, laund- 
ry, parking, no pets. Also, three 
room apartment all utilities, no 
children. Available now. Call 
Hopewell. 4G6-0222. 



NEEDED: WOMEN TO CLEAN, 

Monday. Wednesday, Friday 9-5. 
S1.50 per hour. Must be fast, 
thorough experienced Pleasant 
air conditioned ranch house. Must 
liave own transportation. 921-9078. 



BUCKS COUNTY 

CRYST-VL stream runs tlirough the 
property. There are stone retain- 
ing walls, and your own bridge 
crossing to a cool woods. The 100 
year old Pennsylvania house on 3 
levels overlooks a terraced land 
scape. FuU length balcony wit 
circular stairs leads to garden. Ei 
trance haU, living room, dining 
room study with fireplace, kitch- 
en, 3 bedrooms, bath aiid powder 
room. Picturesque barn, $27,000. 



lOO OR MORE CHOICE LOCATIONS 



NEW HOPE REALTY 

Farms — Estates— Acreage 

Lumber ville 

Bucks County, Penna. 

215-297-5WI 



Two of the area's finest custom 
builders are now building homes 
in several prestige areas of Mont- 
gomerj- Township, There are lots 
with trees, lots with panoramic 
views, lots with city sewers, etc. 
In fact, there are lots to fit every 
individual need and desire. Why 
not make arrangements today to 
see the Lots and consult with the 
bui.lders at no obligation? 



The BELLE MEADE AGENCY 

Station Plaza 

Route 206, BeUe Mead, N, J. 



ONE ROOM STUDIO APARTMENT 
for rent, completely furnished in 
the country 297-0009. 



GARDENING AND LAWN MOW 
ING done during vacation or all 
year round. Si^e of lawn doe; 
matter. 92^-2929. 6-15-4t. 



Tel. 201-359-5191 
Call Anytime 



FOR SALE: 1962 Mercedes Benz 
190. inexcellent condition. Tele- 
phone 921-8364. or 921-2038. 




Sellers and Buyers 

Grand Opening ! 

THE OPEN AIR MARKET 



vegetables 

eggs 

pastry 
fruit 
honey 
plants 



Sundays noon to 6 

antiques 

glassware 

china 

paintings 

prints 

decorator items 

Seller's fee $3.00 



handcrafts 

tools 

jewelry 

glorified junk 

books 

and much more 



on River Road, Route #29 

1 Vi miles south of Lambertville, N.J. 
6 miles north of Washington's Crossing, N. J. 

Robert Whitley 

609-397-0456 



FOR SALE: ANTIQUE, small cai 
ed Chinese table with marble top, 
$73. Lady-s chair, $30. Player p' 
ano S160. Small round oak tabl< 
S20. 2 French provincial, marble 
topped step tables. $150. Loveseat 
520. Johnson Brothers dinner set 
service for twelve $85. Child's 
French dressing table with at' 
tached mirror and chair that 
needs caning, $15, Cut and pressed 
glass and other glas.ffware. Ger- 
man doll, 21" long, $30. Call 329- 
6722, 



LIBRARIAN 

Opening for experienced librarian 
Should be interested in business li- 
brary work. 383/4 hour work week. 
Liberal company paid benefits in- 
cluding sick leave vacation, hos 
pitalization, major medical, medl- 
cal-snrglcal. Blue Cross/B 1 u e 
Shield, and group life insurance 
Call 924-5900 ext. 307 to arrange 



OPINION RESEARCH 
CORPORATION 

Research Park Princeton, N.J. 

An Equal Opportunity Employer 



FOR RENT: July and August. 3 
bedroom home on wooded lot in 
Timberlane area of Pennington, 
Completely furnished. For couple 
or small family. Call 737-3427. 





FOR RENT: t ROOMS, garden. In 
the Township. $200 ■ month all 
ututties included Available Im- 
nie^ately. Call 9247140. 



FOR SALE, CIVIL WAR LIBRARY, 

80 volumes. Al.w 15 volume Hirt- 
2£*'-iL' ^^^ Modern World CaU 
924-2939, 



MARK II Sprite, very clean, 
.wu bar. never raced. Princeton 
student leaving for Europe must 
sell Make offer, call 297-3158 



TUTORING IN SPANISH all ages, 
bv college graduate, day time and 
?nlngs. 466-0«55. 



APARTMENT FOR RENT; Seeond 
noor, four rooms and bath. Stor- 
age closet. Center of Princeton. 
on bus line. Parking. 9Z i^>t38 

^*" TR^for sale. Recently rebuilt 
engine, new top, radio and heat- 
er. Aaklng $1200 Call »2I.a5M J- 
6 p.m. 



JAGUAR MK. II 3.», IHI, 4 joor 

sedan, automatic, power steering, 
power brakes radio and heater 
Black with leather and walnut In- 
terior. Excellent condition $1400 
Call 9 to 5 weekdays 452-4200 ask 
for Mr. Blotnlck. 



K. M. 



IMT 

REAL ESTATE 



LAWRENCEVILLE LIVING 

i.5 easy in tlii.s brand, spanking new house on a 
quiet, dead-end street. Built by a builder with 
an impeccable reputation, it looks like a little 
Swi.ss chalet. 

The three living levels offer a good livingi-oom 
with a nice dining "ell," wonderful kitchen, 
carpeted family room, 3 bedrooms, laundry and 
21/2 baths. In addition there is a dry, usable base- 
ment, 1 car garage, all electric heat on 3 zones, 
aluminum storms and screens on a nicely planted 
town lot. $33,800 

Mr. & Mrs. Karl Light, Brokers, 245 Nassau, 924-3822 

Residential Staff: 
Constance Btoucr, Cornetia Dicllienn, Ethel Fruland 



Four Bedroom Homes 

IN THE LOW TO MIDDLE "FORTIES" 



Now Under Construction , . . 

and only nine minutes to Nassau Sheet 'via Pretty 
Brook Road I is everything you've ever wanted in a 
brand new New England Colonial Home. There's a 
large entrance foyer flanked by a width -of -house 
living room and fireplace on one side; and a bright 
well-spaced dining room on the other side. A com- 
fortable den in the rear of the house affords a 
sweeping view of the l^-^ acre lo^:. The enclosed 
breezeway le>a<iing to tlie two-car garage can be a 
sitting or breakfast area. The four bedrooms are 
augraentM by 2 full batlis. A half bath is on the 
fii-st floor. Buy it now so that your finishing deco- 
rating (ouches can be added, $42,500 00 



TRADITIONAL COLONIAL 

in a qiiint and heautiful setting on the edge of Princeton. 
This 4-bedroom liome, cusiom-buiU. is the perfect answer 
for the family whose need to s-f-r-e-t-c-h requires large size 
rooms, for they're ail here! For example the living room is 
22'feel long. The dining room is large and allows for at- 
tractive furnishing placement. The electric kitchen has 
everything. . . including a double oven! There's a first floor 
den, powder room and utility room. The two-zone healing 
system allows for varied first and second floor temperatures. 
Two fireplaces. . . 2 full baths and 2 car garage add up to 
"si.x"more ways you II find this a comfortable home at 

$45,000.00 



CENTER HALL COLONIAL 

if you've ever pictured your 4-bedroom fam-ily in a 
gleamy white Colonial home, on a tree-lined street, 
see this one. On the western edge of Princeton, off the 
Princeton Pike. There's so much space on the second 
floor there's even a Family Room. Room outside too 
. . . I'l> acres. Priced now at only $46,000.00 



Call Us Today 
Ask for our 'June Tour" of 4 bedroom Homes 

166 NASSAU STREET 

Corner Washington Road 

and Nassau Street 

PHONE 924-4350 

Parking in Rear 

Members Princeton Real Estate Group 
Guy A. Bensinser, Broker: Beverly Crane, Cecily Ross, 
Hannah Tindall, Lynn Foster, Judy MeCau^han 




Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15. 1967 



17 



COLONIAL 
CADILLAC, Int. 

Authorized 

Soles and Service 

• 

Pick-up and Delivery 

Avoiloble for Your 

Convenience 

• 

Coll Mert Swartwood 

Business: 883-3500 

Residence: 882-4943 



1655 No. Olden Ave. 
Trenton. New Jersey 



LEAVING FOU EU«OPE. 1963 
Volkswagen white, low mllesKC 
radkt. heater, bead r**, nrw con- 
tincnlal whlte-waH Mr*s. excellent 
condlUon Piano, Baldwin spinet, 
3 years old, walnut, with heating 
coU. like new. Washing machine, 
Kenmore excellent condition. One 
double bed. without head txwrd. 
Two chewU or drawers. Call «6- 
3«70 weelida>8 aft«T •, on week- 
ends all d«y. **»' 



PUBLIC PICKING OF 

STBAWBERRIES 

An>tlme daDy, beclnninc Saturday, 
June 17. Bring your own contain- 
ers. 30c per quart. Grover Farm 
Village Road East Dutcb Neck 

«09-79e-U» 



SUMMER RENTAL: Cool four bed 
room brick home, all facUltlM. 
country wUlng. B«lle »lead. July 
10 to September 1. »250. Ca^ 
available. 201-35&MW. «-« 



FURNISHED APARTMENT, by the 

month. J150 Including "»""«■ 
Centi-r of town and parking "ClU- 
tles. W1-W78. fr**' 



HOUSt AND 30 ACRES 



Quaint S room - I family bouse 
with bams and out buildings on 
30 acres of rolling land. Situated 
n a quiet residential area In Belle 
Head. The house presently eon- 
sista of 2 aportmenta (up and 
down) of 3 rooms each, fully rent- 
ed. One or the beM offerings we've 
seen In a long time. Firm price 
147.500 



The SELLE MEADE AGENCY 

Station Plaza 

Route 206. BeUe Mead, S. J. 

Tel. 201-359-5191 

Call Anytime 



'$ KAMMLER'S^' 

SC/S, KAGE (3\Di 

Princeton's Home of Wildcats & Tigers 



KAMAALER BUICK - PONTIAC 



Route 206 Across from Airport 



921 2222 



Funny, you don't look like 
a 4-cycle, 1498cc,73hp, 
overhead valve V-4. 



Bel you ttill think SAAB hm only one kind o« engine. Our fa- 
mous 2<ycle, 3<yllndcr "Shrike" engine. Well don't bet on IL 
Beceuse SAAB now h»« a new V-4 engine, too. Zero to BO ki 10 
•econds. Top speeds ot over 90 mph. More power tor ecceter*- 
bon. For hills. For sefer pessing. (And V-4 SAABs h«v» Ironl 
wheel disc brakes, for stopping all that power.) Funny thing, but 
H looks like this new high-performance V-4 should make the rally - 
wlnningest car In the world an even bigger ^^J^ JfcWW 
winner. (That's something you can bet on.) 3W^^9 

Coleman Buick Co., Inc. 

Owen 5-5425 1060 Spruce Street 

Trenton, New Jersey 
Soles open Men,, Tues., Thurs., Fri. Eves.; Sot. 'til 5 



OFFICE SPACE FOR RENT 

sir condlUon ed.parUng, 

available now. 



THOMPSON REALTY 

IK Nassau Street, Princeton, N-J. 
C0»«21-7«fi5 

w. BfT«« Thompson IV, Broker 

Lydla Abbott Eunice Davis 

H. Richard ParseUt 

Henry P. TomUnaon 



MOVING TO CALIFORNIA FURNI- 
TURE SALE. Bargain prices. Port 
able OE dishwasher, »»; refriger- 
ator, $35; beds, $20 each; modern 
round white formica table. * 
chairs, $120; couch, lamps, chairs, 
tables dressers, bookcases, file 
cabinet, clothing, etc. 253 Mt. 
i:,ucas Road 93i-3I46. 



$30 for your old t>Tewrlter wher 
traded in on a new electric port 
able. Most appreciated graduatior 
present. Alnwr Typew-riter Co 
Call anytime. 924-2040. 



MATERNITY CLOTHES, sizes 10-12. 
for summer and fall. Eeverjthlng 
for $20. Call 799-0817^ 



FURNITURE . NEW TO 4 months 
old. Walnut extension dining table. 
Trundle bed bolster pillows Cane 
walnut double bed headboard. 
Antique finished chest, boolt&bol- 
ves. 44a-5518 after 6 pjn. 



TWO PROFESSIONAL WOMEN 
seek apartment in or near the 
center of Princeton. Unfurnished, 
1 or 2 bedrooms parking facilit- 
ies. Limit $130. August l occupan- 
cy CaU 896-0221 after 5:30. fr6-2t 



MATCHED ANTIQUE VICTORIAN 
CHAIRS. Hand carved walnut, vel- 
vet upholstery. 3 for J225. 6 ft. 
oval antique tut top table, perfect 
condition, J75. 2 antique platform 
reciters. $75 each. 896-0439. 



COMMERCIAL SPACE: Store and 
Apartment. Lease or buy at 17 
Leigh Ave.. Princeton Township. 
Write to Box 458, Linden, N. J. 



YOUNG MAN WANTED to share 
with swimming pool. Five min- 
utes to Princeton. Call 799-13*5 or 
452<S744 or writ* Box B-25, Town 
Topics, 6-lS-U. 



HELP WANTED: IBM-402 Machine 
Operator capable of wiring and 
setting up procedures at Hope- 
well VaUey Regional, 425 So. Main 
S*.. Pennington. CaU 609-737-1511. 
fr«-2t 



BIG SALEI Moving, must seU: Fur- 
niture, lamps, draperies accessor- 
ies, kitchen utensils, women's 
clothing and handbags, books, 
records, small amplifier, banjo, 
etc. Free kitten. Saturxlay and 
Sunday, 10 to 6. Apt. 49. Prince- 
ton Arms, Dorchester Drive, 
Hlghtstown, 448-5942. 



FOR RENT: Three room furnished 
apartment. Available July 15. Cen. 
ter of Princeton. Off street park- 
ing. $145. 921-8113. fr«-2t 



FOR RENT charming 1 '^ room 
ground floor apartment in coun- 
try home. Exposed beams, con- 
venient kitchen, tile bath, private 
patio, and entrance. $90. 466-2874. 



FOR PROFESSIONAL AND BU5IS- 

NCS people. Vour private tele- 
phone secretary should be the 
Naissau Answering Service. Effic- 
ient and courteous service. Call 
924-6300. 5-25-tf 



NEW SHIPMEKT ARRIVED FROM 
ENGLAND! WE'VE 
GOT MGB GTS 
AGAIN! 




(THIS IS THE FIRST AUTHENTIC GT 
FOR THE PRICE OF THE AVERAGE CAR. 
SO THEY'LL BE GOING FAST.) 

As authentic as GT's costing $6,000, $9,000, or 
even $15,000. A high performance, closed tour- 
ing car wiXii absolutely unqualiiied sports car 
handling and road-obility. Plus com/crt, a- 
menities, and room for a load of luggage. 
Standai-d equipment includes: 4 speed gear 
box, dual cai^ureloTS. full insli-uimentalion 
with tachometer, self adjusting front disc 
brakes, 60-spoke wire wheels, and leather 
bucket seats. 

Come on in and see the GT you can get foi 
the price of the average car. Immediate de- 
li verj'. 

CREGAR MOTORS 

MG — AUSTIN HBALEY HEADQUARTERS 
830 State Rd. (Rt. 206) 924-0900 



CLASSIFIED ADS 
PAGES 17-24. 45-51 



RAMBLER CLASSIC '41, 4 door 
sedan, good condition, automatic, 
power steering radio. S190 Call 
452-5155, 452-5157 anytime except 
5-7:30 p.m. 



ROOM FOR RENT. Unen furnish- 
ed Parking space available. Tele- 
phone prlveleges. 3 blocks from 
University library. Call 924-2135. 



COLLEGE SOPHOMORE WANTS 

babysitting by week (Monday thru 
Friday) or by day. Experienced. 
CaU 92W1T775. 



TRUCK SPECIAL 

1965 Ford li-Ton Pickup 

V100 — V8 engine 

S-footbody 

$1295 

NINI 

Chrysler-Mymouth 

809 State Rood (Rt. 206) 
924-3750 



CITROEN 




Call or drop In (or our frM turop«M 
Dtllvtry btodiw*. 

MIDDLESEX 

FOREIGN 

CARS 

318 Townsend Street 

New Brunswick, N. J. 

(201) 247-8769 



'* 
J 



^URNEY 

_ MOTOR^C7cOMPANY 

Dodge Soles & Service 
255 NASSAU ST. 924-5454 

Serving Princeton Since 1938 



( 



HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP ESTATE 

New listing, offers a modern 4 
bedroom stone and frame ranctier 
practically new. 8 rooms, 2% baths, 
full basement, attached two car 
garage, on 7 acres, including your 
stocked lake. Horse barn. 
Large pasture enclosed with split 
rail fence. Just 10 minutes from 
TYenton 20 minutes from Prince- 
First time offered, J79,000. 



THE OLD MILL STREAM 

Beautiful setting complete with 
waterfall on 8.11 acres. Charming 
restored colonial offering 4 bed- 
rooms <2 with fireplace), 3 full 
baths, large living room with stone 
fireplace, formal dining room, 
lOdern kitchen, spacious enclosed 
patio overlooking the lfix32 swim- 
ming pool, small horse barn, ter- 
rific value for |59,000. 



FOREST EDGE DRIVE 

Al] brick rancl). fit for a king. 9 
rooms, 3 full baths, 2 fireplaces, 
large tree shaded lot, in one of 
Hopewel Township's finest areas. 
.\sking $59,000. 



WEIDEL 

Realtor Our 52nd Year 

Our new Location 

Route 69, Pennington, N. J. 

0pp. Pennington Shopping Center 

882-3804 737-1500 



A FREE COURTESY CAR! 



The New Hot One! 

TOYOTA CORONA 




Th« leuoh •»»•• «•"»• *""•* TOYOTAV 
WofM'* 3fd Urgvat manufaeturw ofeomnwrelal v»iilcl«« 




PORSCHE 

Authorized 
Sates & Service 

Princeton Motors 



$' 



1760 



state & local taies 
freight and options extra 

Immediate Delivery 

12 months or 

12,000 mile warranty 

Parts and Service 

available coast to coast 




: 



• 90 h.p. hi-torque engine! • 90 mph — cruises easily ot 70! 

• Owners report 30 miles per gallon! 

• Optional automatic transmission! 

• Built rugged! Heavier! More comfortoble! 



When your TOYOTA is being serviced . . . We provide a 
free courtesy car for your convenience. You'll never be 
without a car! 



' 



® 



RTE. 206 

PRINCETON 

921-2325 



TOYOTA 

RENT-A-CAR 

Bordentown Motors, Inc. 

5*5 

$5 24 Hour Day 
5c Per Mile 






Inquire About Our New 

CONTRACT PLAN! 

Purchoser con trade every year for 
the price of $350 regordless of mile- 
age, which shows there is absolutely 
no depreciation. Drive this car for 1 
full year for $350 (excluding fleet 
vehicles or toxis). Come in for a test 
drive ond detailed information today. 



BORDENTOWN MOTORS, inc 

Route 130 and Crosswiclts St. 298-3300 Bordentown, N.J. 



Town Topics, Princeton, hi. J , Thursday, June J5, 1967- 



- 18 






{ 
jf. 



GROUNDS FOR ENTHUSIASM 

Tttis deeply shaded half acre near 
the shores of Lake Carnegie will 
dcli^M you till summer, whether 
you content yourself with survey- 
ing H from the covered terrace 
or spend every day exercising 
your greea thumb. And. if your 
fftmily 15 not large, the house will 
fit you perfectly. Stone paved en- 
try opens to big, square living 
room. IMning ell, conveniently 
equipped kltehen, laundry, paneled 
den with adjoining powder room 
3 bedrooms and 2 full baths Car- 
peted and air-conditioned. $48,000. 



a STEWAROSON • DOUGHERTY 

Real E^tata Associates 

8 Stookton St. 
Princeton Nefw Jersey 



Phono ©(»-92I-7784 



TOUNG HAITIAN (male) seeks 
post to private family . cooking, 
cleaning, caring for invalid etc. 
Best character references. Not 
much experience, tnit eager to 
learn. Live in. Minimum salary. 
Available About September 15th 
Tel. 924^04. &«^t 



''CLEANINO LAOy WANTED once 
a week with own transportation 
Telephone 921^8364 or 921-2038. 



LOSE WEIGHT intelllKcnUy with 
the original WEIGHT WATCHERS, 
Classes Monday 7:30 p.m. and 
Tuesday 9:30 am. weekly, Italian 
American Sportsman Club 454 
Terhune Road, Princeton, or call 
201^992-8600. «-IS-M 



WANTED: MOTHER'S HELPER. 
July I through August 15. Approx. 
imately 3 days a week, some eve- 
nings Must be able to drive 924- 
2138. 



POSITION WANTED BY excellent 
housekeeper - live in - $65 . ref 
erences - Call Amanda Fiores. 
921-8361. 



FOR SALE: EVERYTHING In a 

partment. Bed. coucli, chairs, 
lamps, curtains, wardrobe, pots 
and pans, vacuum cleaner, etc. 
Can 924^5292 before 9:30 am. or 
after 11:30 p.m. 



RENT: 17 3 LAWRENCEVILLE 
ROAD. Excellent apartment for 
bachelor. E^tra large llvtng-bed- 
raom. can be divided, kitchen 
and bath a delight. SS2-7708. 



RANCH 

3 Bedrms, . 2 Baths - Mod. Kitchen 
- Dining Bm. - Living Rm. w/ 
beamed ceiling & fireplace. Ex- 
cellently landscaped on 1-plus 
acres, 

Princeton Towne t Country 
20 Nassau St. 921-2600 

Eves & Weekends CaU 896-0273 



SUBLET, a LEVEL, furnislied a 
partment. June 16 - September 10 
Kitchen, dining area, living room 
1 bedroom study, bath, storage, 
garage, porch Ijirge lawn. Price 
negotiable CaU 799-1187 



CLASSIFIED ADS 
PAGES 17-24. 45-51 



SOUTH BRUNSWICK 

6 room cu-irtom ranch, on 1 acre 
wooded lot 3 large bedrooms, t'j 
baths, full basement, all aluminum 
siding thermopane windows, all 
electric kitchon, stone fireplace in 
living room, hot water baseboard 
heat, 

$37,000 

STEELE, R05L0FF A SMITH 

REALTORS 

CaU (201) 297-0200 



T.V.R. CARS 
Little Foreign Car Shop 

Rt«. 1, Manmowth Junction, N, 1 

(A mi. S No. Brunswick CircTei 
Hours 9-S Wed. thfu Ti>Md«v* 
•Suodoys being ti-ie exception 

AX 7-3158 



REDNOR & RAIKEAR 

Veep' Sales 

Service & Paris 

2635 S. Broad St., Trenton 

888-1800 



JOB RESUMES: Composed, edited 
and reproduced. Call 896-1886 for 
appointment, any day or evenings. 
Dan McEUwain, 2132 LawrencevUle 
Rd., topp. Rider College on Rt. 
20GI. 3-2-tf 



FOR SALE: RINCOES, Rarltan 
Township. Hunterdon County, New 
Jersey. Small farm, approx. 20 
acres. Fine for horses. Excellent 
rural area. Save on taxes and fix 
Up Colonial house, livable and 
basically sound but In need of re- 
pair. $27,500. Call 921-9581. 6-15-2t 



TWO BEDROOM APARTMENT for 

rent, furnished. Opposite Nassau 
Hall. Sublet now to September 1. 
Call Mr. WUson, 924-1296 or 921- 
2901. 6-15-tf 



FOR RENT: Four room apartment. 
2nd floor. Living room, two bed- 
rooms, kitchen with refrigerator, 
bath, linen, cedar and walk-in 
closets. No children or pets, 924- 
3437. 



MUST SELL: LIVING ROOM set, 
6 pieces, Sao. Bedroom set, $15. 
Refrigerator, apartment size $45. 
Bookcase $9. Crib. $15 All in 
good condition. 5-B Hagie Apts,, 
921-8702. 



RANCHER FOR SALE by the own 

er. Sunset Road. Belle Mead. 3 
bedrooms, living room, kitchen- 
dining combined. all electric 
kitchen I'-, ceramic baths, large 
cellar extra large den with fire- 
place, also sliding doors. Double 
garage, 1 acre well landscaped. 
Asking $28,900,* Phone days, 924- 
2265 evenings 201-359-6753. 6-15-2t 



SINCE SPRING IS HERE you arc 

thinking about a new lawn ever- 
green planting or any other land- 
scape work, please call Creative 
Landscaping of Princeton, 924- 
9626, for free esrtlmate. 



'43 VW MOTOR $135. Transmission, 
$100 34.000 miles, excellent con- 
dition. 448-0131, 



54 CHEVY, 301 rebuilt. Hurst 3 
speed. Body good Needs paint, 
CaU after 6. 448-3168. 6-15-2t. 



EUROPE 
YOU... AND 
MERCEDES 



® 




Seasoned travelers know that the only way to sea 
Europe is by car. Now, with the Mercedes-Benz Euro- 
pean delivery plan, you can let us arrange for delivery 
of your Mercedes-Benz at the lower European retail 
price and save hundreds of dollars. 



• We will moke all delivery arrangements, including 
trade-in, licensing, insurance, return shipment, and 
proper servicing, 

* YOU are most cordially invited to come in and see or 
test drive any of our beautiful selection of new or used 
Mercedes-Benz, the world's finest motor car. 



We have a selection of new and used Mercedes 
second-to-none in the New Jersey - New York - 
Pennsylvania orea! 



***Call (609) 695-8548 if you desire a model of your choice 
brought to your home or office. 

Aut0baljn Motors (Ha. 

Authorized Mercedes-Benz Sales and Service 



20 Arctic Pkwy., Trenton, N. J. 



Plione: (609) 695-8548 



Open from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. daily — Wednesdays 'tU 6 p.m. — Saturdays 'tit 5 p.m. 

Located Just One Block Behind Kor\ette Shopping Center 



FOR SALE: '57 CHEVROLET, au 

tomatic transmission, power steer- 
ing, good running order. Rebuilt 
transmis<<ion, 2 snow tires. $100 
or best offer 9244476 evenings 



TR 4. IM4, superb condition, one 
owner. Extras including custom 
hard top, tonneau, overdrive WW. 
RAH. many others, $1.«49 or 
good offer. Plione 201-782.7519. 
after 8 pm. 6-15-3* 



LEAVING IMMEDIATELY: Must 

sell refrigerator davenport, din- 
ing table and four chairs, double 
bed. end tables, working table. 
Call 924-6730. 



ROOM FOR RENT: Centrally local- 
ed, single double. Quiet comfort- 
aWe home. Day, week, month, 
921-8757 evenings. Sorry no cook- 
ing. 



YOUNG WOMAN DESIRES day 

work Monday. Tuesday, Wednes- 
day, Thursday. $1.50 per hour 
plus carfare. Experienced and 
reliable. CaU 3d2-4S38 after 4, 



TRIUMPH, TR-3, 1960 convertible. 
Excellent mechanically. Just tun- 
ed Responsive. This car reallv 
Goes. For males only. 609-448<2S4i 



FOUR FREE KITTENS: 10 weeks 
old. housebroken. Please call 452- 



COLONIAL RANCH 

$74,500 

This exceptionally well-built ranch 
home was built by a builder for 
lilniself. Spacious living room with 
fireplace, formal dining area, en- 
trance foyer. 3 extra large bed- 
rooms. 2 full baths, full dry base- 
ment. 2 car oversized garage. Base- 
board heat Is Just one of the 
many cosrtly — but money saving- 
extras added by this buUder. We 
can't say enough about the super- 
ior craftsmanship that has gone 
into this home. CaU for appoint- 
ment. 



The BELLE MEAD AGENCY 

Station Plaea 

Route 206, Belle Mead, N. 3. 

Telephone 201-359-519t 

CaU Anytime 



Authorized Deoler 




Used Car Sale 

1964 PORSCHE CONVERTIBU c*» **%^ 
Radio, New Top *2 695 

1965 CADiUAC DEVILU HARDTOP 

Silver gray with Black vinyl top. 

Factory air conditioned, six way 

seat, leather upholstery, cruise con- , _ ^_ _ 

trol, etc *4,095 

1966 VOLKSWAGEN FASTBACK ._ __ 
Air conditioned, radio, etc *2 395 

1966 VOIKSWAGEN SQUAREBACK $•» c J C 

Air conditioned, radio, etc 2,545 

1962 MERCEDES 190 C SEDAN . __ 

AM-FM Radio *| 295 

1962 VOIVO P1800 COUPE „ ___ 

Excellent car 1,395 

AU CARS FUUY (100 ) GUARANTEED. 
TERMS AVAILABU. 

PRINCETON MOTORS 

Route 206 Princeton Tel: 921-2325 

Open evenings 'til 9, except Wed. and Sot. 




IN A BETTER USED CAR ! 



1966 CHEVROLET IMPALA 4 DR. HARDTOP. Loaded. Air 
Conditionifig, $2595 

1965 BEL AIR STATION WAGON, V8, power steering. Ex- 
ceptional. $1995 

1965 TRIUMPH SPITFIRE CONVERTIBLE. Low mileage. 

$1395 

1963 CHEVY II CONVERTIBLE, power steering, radio and 
heater. Very clean. $1295 

1958 BEL AIR STATION WAGON, V8. power steering, radio, 

$295 

20 Others To Choose From 



PRINCETON.N.J 




PRINCE 

CHEVROLET 



Rt. 206 



924-3350 



19 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June /5, 1967- 



TRACTORS 



SSrd 



EQUIPMENT 

TRACTOR-LOADER- 
BACKHOE 

$5,750 

FARM TRACTORS 

$2,395 

GARDEN TRACTORS 

80 HP 

$521 

USED EQUIPMENT 
$99 

CENTRAL 

Tractor & Equipment Corp 

Route US. 1* 

Princeton, New Jersey 

(609) 452-2244 

SEABOARD 

Troctor & Equipment Corp 

259 Mountoin Avenue 

SomerviUe, New Jersey 

(201)722-7444 

•Princeton Locntlon 
2 ml. So, of Pcnns -Neck 

Some Borgoins 

Some Equipment 

Some Owners 



SCHOOL'S COT 

Toscthcrnen sellini; you down' 
Here's »n answer. Beautifully lo- 
cated hous« that can ha%-e 6 l>ecl- 
rooma or varloua atudlea and den 
K place lor everyone's hobblca and 
moods. Llvlns room, dlnlnj room, 
good liitchen. acrecned porch. A 
very unusual family house In great 
condition. ««-«» 

EDMUND COOK I. COMPANY 
Realtors 
190 .\as8au Street 
924-0322 

FOR SALE: 20" Hercules girl's 

I Skc. 1 sear old. good condition, 

o'ncr growing, needa larger one. 

t:all 896-llM after 4;00 P m. 



EXCELLENT SMALL FARM 

INVESTMENT BOY. Tils farin 
property consists of 26 acrea of 

^l!5r■!orTS^?'e"°""..ffi''„^;^ 

fd^„'fe%''"?o"on'"1ll'":.'ioro?^e 
property. Vou don't need "crystal 

?S%TT'KSii5D™'>^'^'., 

Two houses on an acre of ground : 
In the center of Hoptwell. A ^ 
apartment rental situation, a 
small studio and a tiny technlea 
laboratory. The owner set "P » «?1' 
thoufiht out thing here H2.000. 
\ .VEW 3 BEI>ROOM HOUSE on 3 
acres overlooking a beautiful val- 
ley. So peaceful you think it Is a 
hundred miles >way, yet is only 
11 miles from Nassau Street »26.- 
I5OO A. GEVUINE ONIE ROOM 
MOUNTAIN SCHOOL HOUSE, A 
relic of early America on 3 acres 
I with trees. A little 'fnaginatlon 
could make a pretty spot a* J^'^K 
_ . I OF THE ROAD. $75,000. UAND IN 

cnKinecrln« ^^"["P^'^^.f^^L'^mat j R&NTAli NBAIl HOP;E^yBlX. 3 
curacy »"d theory cliecKSimaiv apartments partially furn- 

rlces. calculus and ^^)- Contact room ap^""^ ^^^^^ „,n,, ,,eat 
through Pr.nceton P.O. B««,,|«Jt ^^^^^^^Vt^^ter furnished. $125. A 

four room apartment In a new 

MODERN 3 ROOM Furnished a-l house J125. A bachelor s lay ""t 
payment. Klfc."" jrlvatebath, ,n the country $65, Near Penn 



FOR RENT: Stone and frame car^ 
rlage house. converted Into 
chaming studio home. Situated 
on ovTners 120 acrea. Spacious IW- 

ing room, cathedral ceiling; wm- 
pletc elecetrlc kitchen tiled bath, 
laundry and gaMge. oU_ h"' 
Twenty five minutes form Prince- 
ton. Available June 15th. P»>o"^ 
4fifi35o5. 3-25-tr 



ASSISTANCE WANTED: Have you 
hurdled the inUtial publishing 
barriers? I have two groups of 
poems that I feel are worthy 
Please contact through Box b-^'. 
Town Topics. 6-i3-^i 



ROOFING 

SHEET METAL WORK 

J. C. EISENMANN A CO. 

All T\pes of Roofing 
ilncludtng hot roofing) 
Free EsUmatcs Given 
All Work Guaranteed 
a4-Hour Service 

466- I 228 

7-13-lf 



MUST SELL: CHEST of drawers, 
$8, Small chest $5; rug. $3; bath- 
room shelves. $6; drapes, while, 
$22; mirror $2. CaU after 5 week- 
days 924-9785. 



FINE DRESSMAKING and Dress 
Designing by Belle Fashions Pat- 
terns are not necessary as I can 
make a pattern for you. Spe 
ciallzing in suits, evening wea) 
and bridal. For appointment cai 
896-0368. ^'^'^ 



IM« CHEVY STATION WAGON for 

sale: Clean, white, excellent con- 
dition. Owner going abr??^^"*^ 
offer over $350. CaU 924-7800. 



U ACRES, nicely wooded land w t h 
spring. »10.OO0. Next to Higlifie'as 
Estate Short distance form 
Princeton Call 466-1375. 6-la-2t 



LOST: ONE TIECLASP In the 

shape of a hatchet under a red 
firemen's helmet. Sentimental val- 
ue. Reward CaU Bentley. 924- 

2001, ^ . 

THREE ROOM APARTMENT avaU- 
able June 15, $125 a month. In- 
quire Esquire Luncheonette. 25» 
Nassau Street. Princeton. N.J. 
I HOME AND GARDEN MATERI- 
1 ALS: Veneer stone. buitdmg 
stone; flagstone and slate for 
walks and patios; Japanese ana 
rock garden stone; Red, Black. 
While, YeUow pebbles for drive- 
ways, walks and shrubbery 
mulching. Thousands of tons 01 
stock, acres of dlssplays ann sam- 
ple panels. DELAWARE QUAR- 
RIES, Route 32, Lumberville. V'^- 
1215) 297-5647 Ex. 6/30. 



1954 VOLKSWAGEN CONVERT. 
IBLE. Good motor top. paint, 
tires, etc. New muffler. Just pass- 
ed N.J. Inspection. Exc. station 
car. $245 924-7918. 



PROFESSIONAL COUPLE: Desires 
to rent a two or three bedroom 
townhouse. in Princeton. Start- 
ing September 1st, Write Box B-», 
Town Topics. 6-8-Zt 



SALESWOMAN WANTED two days 
a week. Apply in person to Miss 
Bristol interviews held Friday 
and Saturday. Donna's, 96 Nassau 
St. S-U-tf 



TRIUMPH TR 4 A, '45, independ^ 
ent rear suspension, radio af^ 
heater tonneau cover, Includinfc* 
snow tires, wire wheels. 215-WI 9-" 
0693 after 7. 



HUNTERDON COUNTY 



centrally located, $125 per month. 
Available^ now, 921^6464. 

'want YOUNG GIRL TO SHARE 
2 bedroom apartment, refsonable 
rent, central location. CaU 924- 
5624 aft«r S.^ , 



HOUSE FOR RENT 



i253 Mt. 
biilli. a* 



APARTMENTS FOR R6MT 

Soptcmbvr 1. Centrally located 
FurnlXd or unfurnished. Foui 
roomrbath $140. Telephone 924 
0633, or 9249449, 

6-1 -If 



l.ucBf Rd . 
dilablc late J 



CLASSIFIED ADS ON 
PAGES 17-24. 45-51 



TWO MAHOGANY pineapple poster 
bods. $30. 1 bureau, I _vanlty, 
large bevelled mirrors. $1* each. 
Mahogany RCA stereo record 
player double cabinet, perfect 
condition Original cost $675. seU 
for $200, CaU 896-0439^ ^___^^ 



_ All brick split-level, a real show 
't^mpi'etely furnished du- place, 9 large rooms. 2 fireplaces. 
fn r country house ail utili- 3 full baths hot water, oil heat. 2 
SIW Inquire JOHN D, GUIN- car garage, 6 acres of land good 
Mi^'pea Estate Broker. 2 West view. Nicely landscaped. Please 
bS' Street, Hopewell. N, J 466- call for inspection. 
1224. I 

HUNTERDON COUNTY 

Must sell. Owner Is being trans- 
ferred 3 bedroom ranch. fuU base- 
ment with rec-room. breeze-way. 
two car garage, approximately 5 
acres of land, lovely view. Price 
$22,500 Good terms can be ar- 
ranged with qualified buyer. 

OSCAR WOLFE 

D, 1. L.ambertviUe. N, J. 

397-2138 

Hunterdon County 

Multiple Listings 




$1B,500 

Nice 3 bedroom older home in 
need of some minor repair and re- 
decoration. Situated on a one acre 
lot with a 2-story 2.car garage and 
a large 2-story b^rn. Conveniently 
located — only 10 minutes from 
Naasau St. An excellent and eco- 
jmical opportunity. 

The BELLE MEAD AGENCY 

Station Plaza 

Route 206. Belle Mead. N. J. 

Telephone 201-359-5191 

Call Anytime 



Call 
737-0056 



FURNISHED LARGE THREE room 
apartment and bath l^^"^.*"* " 
the center of town. Rent $125 pe 
month. Can between 8 and ( 
924-5715 after 6. 921-6929. 



REAL ESTATE SALESMAN 01 
saleslady wanted. Experience pre 
ferrcd but not necessary, call 924. 
2040. <-27-tf 



PATIOS BUILT from flagstone in 
sand or cement, new or used brick 
or gravel. Also aU types of walks, 
garden walls and raised plant 
beds Please caU Creative Land 
scaping of Princeton, 924-9626 foi 
free estimate. 



Princeton - Just off Nas.sau Street - within 
walking distance to University - 3 bed- 
rooms, 2 stor.v Colonial, Living room, 
stud.v, separate dining room. Garden in 
rear yard, 

S29,900 



Western Section - one .■story, .shaded, with 
screened porch ; 3 bedroom.'?, 2 baths - pei^ 
feet for small family or retired couple, 

$44,000 



Tremendous shady trees frame this large 
Borough house and a hedge insures priv- 
acy for the rear yard. .\ roomy house with 
lits of storage and conveniently located to 

school. 

$46,000 



Bird-watcher? Sailor? Swimmer? Love 
woods and breezes? Privacy? Fine schools 
a necessity? First class neighborhood? 
Yes! Custom built contemporary three 
bedroom home with family-room-kitchen, 
sun and shade decks, playroom and sewing 
room . laundry in beautifully finished 
light and bright basement. 

$.'.4,000 

HOUGHTON 
REAL ESTATE 

Nassau Inn Building 

John H. Houghton, Broker 

i Palmer Square East Phone 921-1001 

Saleswomen 

Audrey Short, Anne Poole, Dorothy Weeks 



COLLEGE STUDENT or high school 
)r wanted. Companion to two 
■times throe, small boys, 2( 
hours a week. 6 to 8 weeks dur- 
?r. This area. Must 
transportation helpful 



HOUSE-SIZE secluded camp; seen' 
ic northern Vermont, two hours 
from Expo. Full bath, three bed- 
rooms, living-dining room, full 
electric kitchen, large loft 
sleep many more. Fantastically 
low price — $12 dally. $50 week, 
ly: Call 802-744-2742; write P.O. 
Box 33. Lowell. Vermont. 6-I-3t 



ing 

swim, U 
452-2119, 



AUTO RADIOS 

Winter specials, custom radios, 
from $22,50. Other savings to 50',, 
Specials on stereo tapes. 

GORDON RADIO SERVICE 

221 Witbcrspoon St, 924-0122 

P.A. Systems for rent 

2-2-lf 




watch for 
SUMMER CLASSES 

Announcement by 

Princeton Art Association 



I 



JOHM F. RAPP JR. 

Realtor 
394-1173 883-9137 

Evenings and Sunday 
737-1495 737-0280 



HOUSE FOR RENT, In boro. 4 
bedrooms and 2 baths, garage. 
Available July l, $250. CaU 924- 
6184. 5-25-tF 



FOR THE HOME of your choice, 
see the Hlltun Realty Company 
on page 24 



EXPERIENCED SECRETARY for 

one girl office. IBM executive 
t>-pewrlter. Good at shorthand 
and financial data. Penn Corp., 
1 Palmer Square. 924-7957. 6-1-tf 



FILING CABINETS! Come In «nd 
see our metal filing cabinets for 
office or home. Grey, tan, olive, 
2 or 4-drawer. From $23.95, Also 
typing tables. Hinkson's, 82 Nas- 
sau. 6-2-tf 



SPACIOUS ROOM FOR RENT. Cen 

ter of town. Bed linens and mod- 
erate telephone privileges pro- 
vided. Refrigerator and light 
cooking. Business girl only. Avail- 
able immediately. CaU 921-6404 
after 6 p.m. S-H-^t 



OVERLOOKING COUNTRY CLUB 

Bordered by tlie natural beauty of a tree-filled 
private golf course, this executive family resi- 
dence offei-s all the pleasures of modern, sump- 
tuous, suburban living, 4 large bedrooms, 2Vi, 
baths, central air conditioning, lavish landscap- 
ing, completely carpeted throughout, tremendous 
family room. Reasonably priced at $39,000 

UNIVERSITY PARK 

The distinctive corner lot really shows-off this 
stately 4 bedrooms, 2V2 batli, stone and cedar 
residence. Spacious and tasteful in every detail 
it has brick fireplace, 21' family room, finished 
basement, 2 car garage, super electric kitchen, 
and one of Lawrence Township's truly fine lo- 
cations. 

ROWLAND & CO. 

5 Franklin Boad, Lawrenceville 
BROKER 896-1701 

Open 7 days a week, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. 



^"^ 

I 



TR 



LAMPS — SCONCES — CHANDE- 
LIERS — repaired — rewired — 
restored. Phone 737-1109 Trent 
Handy Shop. Pennington Circle. 

I2-8tr 



ELECTRIC IRONRITE ironer with 
chair in perfect condition sel- 
dom used. $75. Call 924-5864. 



SUBLET: Furnished Prince 
apartment with bath for $120 r 
for summer or year. Also, 
room unfurnished for S135. Others 
available September 1. Call 201 
722-9265 or 924-0916. 6-8 31 



PRINCETON - APARTMENT-FALL. 

Nicely furnished, roomy attrac- 
tive kitchen living room-bedroom 
combination, new fuU size sofa 
bed. private bath and shower, 
pantry. sunning porch. much 
available storage, 2 private 
trances, parking, year's le. 
$125. 924-7546. ~ 



COOK WANTED at 40 N. 



WANTED: Mother's hellper. Live 
in, 3 children, ages 2. 5 and 7 
Light housekeeping. Call 89S-1854 
after 7 pm. - " " 



5.11-tf 



SHIPETAUKIN PRIVATE DAY 
CAMP for girls and boys, 4 to 
14. June 19 to September 1. 11 
weeks of fun-packed days. Swim^ 
ming twice a day. Cookouts, arch- 
ery, music, crafts, dancing, all 
sports. Mature counsellors. Door 
to door transportation. Write 
phone for brochure, 924-1840, 
Lawrence vUle Road, Princeto 

5-11-tf 



WOMAN on Princeton Faculty, 
wants three-four room unfurnish- 
ed apartment in Princeton area 
with garage. CaU 452-2864 after 7 
p.m. 



COLLEGE STUDENT LOOKING for 

full or part-time job in some kind 
of creative work preferably art 
or literature; also student poss- 
esses secretarial skills and is flu- 
ent In Russian and French Reply 
Box B-26. Town Topics. 



CR.^NBUBY RANCH In excellent 
residential neighborhood with lake 
privileges. 3 bedrooms tile bath, 
modern kitchen, dining area, liv- 
ing room with fireplace. fuU base- 
ment, two car detached garage. 
Asking *35,0OO. 

RANCHER located on 2 wooded 
acres, 3 bedrooms, tile bath, mod- 
ern eat-ln-kitehcn living room and 
full basement, Asking $20,000. 

STULTS REALTY COMPANY 

37 N. Main Street, Cranbury 

Member MLS 

■ Multiple Listing Service) 

3950444 

Evenings 395-1751 or 395-0568 



ONE WEEK SALE on GE major 
appliances, including air condit 
loners. TV, and stereo Also, used 
gas range gas water heater, and 

GE portable dishwasher, Jones 
Electric Company. 7 Centre Street 
Hopewell, N.J. Telephone 466- 
022£. 



TOWN TOPICS goes into every 
home and place of business In 
Princeton. By their own flgui 
no other new^aper does half 
weU. 



"I HATE THE SAND AND HOT TRAVELING 

I'd rather stay home with a tall cool drink in my 
air conditioned house. You can too!" Don't suffer 
all summer, buy a centrally air conditioned split 
with 5 bedrooms and 3 baths, separate dining 
room, large electric kitchen, glassed in breakfast 
room overlooking a charming teiTace. Large pine 
panelle<l family room with storage, and when 
the weather gets cool your heat bills stay ridicu- 
lously low with fully insulated plaster walls. 
This house is an all vear round comfort-loving 
house. " $53,000 



KNIGHT 40-WATT STEREO ampli- 
fier. $50; Webcor 4-si>«ed lurn- 
table. $23; two woofer-tweeter 
sneakers. J25 each; girl's bicycle, 
$15; Kenniore wringer washer, 520. 
All in good condition, 924-9742. 



WILLING TO TUTOR those who 
need help in Latin (all levels) 
and English as a foreign langu- 
age. Have done graduate work in 
both. Please call after 5:30 p.m., 
201 329-M55. 



A 4 YEAR OLD COLONIAL 
WITH MAGNIFICENT GARDEN 

small brook and many trees, 5 bedrooms, 3 baths, "■ 
dining room with doors to the garden. Panelled 
family room with fireplace also opening on to the 
garden. Must be seen to be appreciated. $55, .500 

AN EARLY SUMMER COUP — 

A -1 bedroom, 2 bath ranch on 3/4 of good land- 
scaped land. A large li\ing room with stone fire- 
place, separate dining room, large comfortable 
kitclien fully equipped. Immediate occupancy. 

$57,500 



THOMPSON REALTY 

195 Nassau Sheet, 921-765S 

W. Bi-yce Thompson IV, Realtor 

Lydia Abbott Eunice Davis 

H. Richard Parsells Henry P. Totnlinson 



V 



\ 



20- 



- Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 75, J 967 



20 



MACH LUMBER CO. 

Yard: Etrs Road, Rttwte STt 

Hightstown, N. J. 

H«-44>-l4M; W9-SB7-AS0T 

Largest Wholesale-Retail Outlet 



BICYCLE REPAIRS 

BtcrelAi. Tricyclai, Waqan* 
Tfactoti. Aut«(nabile« 

and AcecMOrlct 
WC BUY AHO SELL 

Tiger Auto Stores 

14-26 Wtthenpoon Sfreer 
T*l. 924-37 IS 

Where Service After 
the Sate Counts 



DONT SUFFEK WITH THE HEAT 

Central aLr conditioning Is no( the 
least at the loya of owning this 4 
bedroom 2 bath ooQt«mporary. 
Huge llvliig room-dining room with 
high ceilings and exposed beams, 
ramily room. conq>le<e convenient 
kitchen. Wonderful location for 
children W»,»M 

EDMUHD COOK ft COMPANY 

Realtora 
190 Nassau Street 



PRINCETON . APARTMENT-FALL. 

Nicety furnished, attractive kitch- 
en, bedroom -living room combina- 
tion. Full tize sofa bod. Private 
bath. Private entrance Much 
available storage. Parking Year's 
lease. $125. »2-(-7M6, 



FOR SALE: i TAURUS niUng 
prams. 8 feet, complete and ready 
to Mil. 1100 each. CaU 896-1164 af- 
ter 5:00 p.m. 



FOR SALE: 2 three bedroom ranch 
houses - one in Princeton Town- 
ship S23.900, one in West Wind- 
sor. $19,000. Occupancy September 
1 No agents, please, CaU 924-S6G4. 



FRANKLIH PARK 
MARINE SUPPLY CO. 

U.$. Hnvy. 27, Franklin Pork 

(N««l to Kendall Pork Shoppmg Ctr.) 

297-1680 

BOATS— MOTORS 
TRAILERS— ACCESSORIES 

* * t 

Aul-horized Johnson 
Outboard Motor Dealer 

* * * 

Garden Tractors 
John Deere Lawn ond 

Apache Camp Trailers 



DONT PASS UP tliat Vacation 
because you need funds! A few 
hours a day servicing an Avon 
territory is your answer. Write 
Box 564. Plalnfield or oaU 201- 
725-6014. 6-1 -5t 



SUMKHRTIKE WORKSHOPS be 
gins June 19th through August 31* 
Outdoor field trips. Day and eve- 
ning classes in drawing, painting 
and ceramics. 

STUDIO-ON-THE-CANAL 
452-90&3 



ATTENTION DUIILDERS 

5 one acre building lots, fully ap- 
proved, ready to go. Apply and get 
building permits today. Fast sell- 
ing ares, less than five miles from 
Princeton. Priced at $7500 per lot 
with Msy terms. Owner will sub 
ordinate to qualified buyer. 

The BELLE MEAOE ACENCY 

StAtion Plaza 

Route 206, BeUe Head. N. J. 

Tei, 201 359-5191 

CaU Anytime 



FURNISHED ATTRACTIVE ONE 

floor guest house, separate en- 
trance living room with fireplace, 
S minutes to University. Iramed 
ttte occupancy. $170 a month. 



K. M. LICHT REAL ESTATE 
Mr. and Mrs. Karl Light, Brokers 



245 Nassau Street 

6-l5-» 



CLASSIFIED ADS 
PAGES 17-24, €5-51 



RENTAL WANTED: 3 or 4 bedroom 

home in Riverside School area for 
period of 3 months or up to 1 
year starting Sept, 1, 1867. Box 
B-24 TOWN TOPICS. 



ROOM AND PRIVATE BATH In 

large Colonial house. Offered to 
employed lady with oar for July 
and August In exchange for little 
companionship. 896-0564. 



Farm, 65 acres. 12 rooms, 3 baths, out buildings, btook. 

$140,000. 
Township, 19'^ acres, 3 houses, out buildings, brook. 
scenic view, excellent for development, $150,000. 

Oape Cod, 2 bedrooms, bath, living room, dining area, 
kitchen. Second floor, bedroom, half bath, den. Basement 
recrealjion room, attached garage. 526,000. 

Business, four stores, comer lot, $S0,000. 

Kingston, abtraotive lot. 124 x 150. Utilities. $9,000. 

Township. Cape Cod wibh three apartments, garage, con- 
venient location. $42,000 



nCNTALS: 

4 bedroomBi, 2^^ baths, ufifitrn. 

4 rooms, bath. 

4 rooms, bath, unium. garage 

3 rooms, bath, unfum. 

3 rooms, batlt, uofum. 

6 rooms. bat)h, ut^ui-n. 

3 rooms, batih. study, bachelor, furn. 



$300.00 
$175.00 
$160.00 
$125.00 
$105.00 
$200.00 
$160.00 



Jenny D. Cortese 



Real Estate Broker 



924-2054 



First Not'l 
Bank BIdg. 



POSmO.\S AVAILABLE 

Permanent-femporary -Part-Time 
Secretaries, Legal Research and 
General Typists. ' Stenos. Dicta- 
phone Operators, Bookkeepers, Re- 
ceptionists, PBX, Key Punch, NCR 
Operators Proof Readers (experi- 
enced). Mathematicians (BS de- 
greei. l.ab and Adm. Assistants. 
Office & Tele, ttours — 9-S 

P. J. Watnloni & Co, 

PRINCETON EMPLOYMENT 

AGENCY 

352 NASS.\U STRBETT 

Hon. thru FrL 

S21-3726 

fr.2.tf 



WESTERN SECTION: Beautiful lo 

cation, unusual ranch with every- 
thing you'll find in an ordinary 
ranch but better quality. Quiet 
Circle approximately 2 acres, full 
basement with large cedar closet 
and game room. 3 bedrooms. 2'- 
baths. den, large living room witi 
fireplace, unusually large foyej 
with flagstone entrance screened 
porch, flagstone patio, any beau- 
tiful trees, lota of extras. $69,500. 
Call 392-5068 for appointment. 

6-6-tt 



FOR RENT: 4 room apartment witli 
all improvements: heat and run- 
ning hot water, newly decorated, 
call 466. 0715, 5-25.tr. 



APPREHENSIVE ABOUT A 

DRINKING PROBLEM? 

.-McoholJsm Information Center 

Phone 924-078« 

Princeton Area Council 

on Alcohol 

221 Nassau St, 

5-11 -U 

CRANBURY, 96 North Main Str^ 
Five room apartment, two bed 
rooms, porch, and 26 ft. garage 
Olose to shopping and transpor 
tation. One year lease, $125 per 
month. Call 201-249-8600, 9 t ' 
Pm. 6*2t 



STOVE, CAS, KENMORE like ne< 
half price. $100. 397-10^4. 6-8-2t 



FOR SALE 1965 HONDA. 250 CC, 

windshield, saddle bags, extras, 
extremely low mileage. Can be 
seen at 1 Harris Road, Princeton 
after 5, anytime weekends. 6-S-2t 



Building Contractors, remode 
and alterations, 

406 Terhune Road 
Princeton 

924-6184 924-9534 

4.27-tf 



RENT OUR COMPLETELY furnisdi 
ed 3 bedroom house, garage, 
while looking for permanent hous- 
ing. July 1-30. CaU 921.203« after 
7, anytime weekends. 6-8-2t 



BABYSITTING: Responsible Prim 
ton undergraduates working on 
campus all summer. Willing to sit 
late hours. CaU 452-3603 between 
9 and 5, 



HOUSE-HUNTING? 

TfflS NEW LISTING 

DESERVES YOUR CAREFUL 

ATTENTION AND INSPECTION 

An unusual value in Princeton 

Maaom-y, 2-stoiy, large sliade trees, mature 
pIanting-3 affording complete privacy. 
Living room with fireplace and door to flagstone 
terrace ; dining area ; kitchen with breakfast nook 
and laundry area plus ',4 bath. Three nice bed- 
rooms and double bath on first floor. Two bed- 
i-ooms, bath and storage room on second. 

E.xcellent closets throughout. 

Recreation i-oom and work-shop room in base- 
ment. Two car detached garage. 

We are enthusiastic — you will be loo. 

$49,500 

HOUGHTON 
REAL ESTATE 

Nassau Inn Building 

Joiin H. Houffhton, Broker 

8 Palmer Square East Phone 924-1001 

Saleswomen 

Audrey Short, Anne Poole. Dorothr Weelu 



WHERE? 
WHERE ELSE 



Shaker ladder-back chair . . 

Large flow blue iron atone platter 
(14x18) .... Plow pitclier. Plank 

seat club chair Jackets 

(government issue) for U. S 
Marines, 19O9-1910_ stored in ware 
l)ous&s, sizes for girls only (niei 
were smaller in those days) . . . 

Sporting prints by Jay Havel, Jr. 
1840 Concordances of Old ant 
New Testaments, half Dutch, hal 
Hebrew, 1666 and 1«91. 



COUNTRY ANTIQUES 

Eleanor WaddeU 

173 Nassau St. 

921-2045 



FOR RENT: RESIDENTIAL SECT- 
ION OF TRENTON. Bachelor 
Apartment. Large living room 
bedroom combined, kitchen, bath 
private entrance, garage. Furnisli 
ed or unfurnished. Reference, R 
E, 883-2889 



APARTMENT FOR SUBLET, three 
furnislied rooms and bath in res- 
idential area, wlthm walking dis- 
tance of center of town. Availa- 
ble July 1. After 5. 924-72&4. 

6-8-4t 



HELP!!! 

HAS ANYONE SEEN MY 

AIRPLANE? 

Travel-aire. red and yellow, 
llcved to be in the Princeton a 
Moved from Princeton High School 
early forties. Write or call Ra 
Newhouse, 2 S. 100 Yvonne Lan. 
Wheaton, HI. 60187. 312-668-1993. 
6-l-3t 



OLD BLACKSMITH SHOP 

Blacksmith shop on old stage coach 
road between New York'and Phil- 
adelphia, 5 bedroom house added 
about 100 years ago. Studio apart 
ment over the shop Enjoyable to ■ 
live in or good as iitcome produc- 
ing property. $22,900 



The BELLE MEAOE AGENCY 

Station Plasa 

Route 206, BeUe Mead. N. J. 

Tel. 201-359-5191 

CaU Anytime 



Correction 

The third paragraph of 
the Hopewell Valley Build 
ers advertisement on June 
1 should have read: 

Interesting features 
abound! The study with its 
beaded paneling and wall 
of bookshelves over cabin 
ets: a colonial Keeping 
Room with beamed ceiling, 
paneled fireplace wall with 
built-ins and french doors 
leading to a spacious 
screened porch; and the 
modern Kitchen with mas- 
sive custom-hooded cooking 
center combine to offer the 
buyer a truly unique and 
gracious home. 



FREE Booklet 

COMPUTER CAREERS 




Answers Your Questions 
About: 

• Job Opportunities 

• Average Salaries 

• Career Advancement 

• Training ReqtJirements 

CALL|>I> 924-6555 

|— OfCampIebliidHjilThiiCMpM— 1 



CiH 



hf 



riun* Ai» 

Lut ictiooi tti! Ctoipleted 



Automation 

Institute 

20 Nassau St., Suite 250 
Princeton, N. J. 08540 

A C-E l.R Associates 




Jamrs MarKenzie. II. Licensed R«a) Estate Broker 




West Windsor Twp. 

RANCH 



?24,» 



7 rooms. I'i BaUis. Firevbce. Full PaneUed Base, 
menl. Rear Patio with Fireplace. 




West Windsor Twp. $25,11 

TWO-STORY COLONIAL 

9 rooms, 1 ' ^ batlis 




West Windsor T» i> 

SPLIT-LEVEL 

8 rooms, 1^^ Baths 




West WliuKor lull 

RANCH 



$39,500 



7 rooms. 1 ' L* Baths. Full Basement 
2 Fireplaces, 2-car garage 




iiinhlstown $42,500 

2-STORY COLONIAL 

10 Rooms, 3'^ Baths. 2 Fireplaces, 
16' X 32' Pool. Many Extras 



West Windsor Township 

T\v'o plots, total of 4 plus acres. All woods except 
for small area with 40' x 80' n^asonr>- building with 
14" ceiling, 320' road frontage. 



Asking $44,000 for both 



MAIN OFFICE: PRINCETON-HIGHTSTOWN RD. 
PRINCETON JCT., N. J. PHONE (609) 799-0144 

SALES PERSONS: 
Chorles Anable Mortho Ervin 

Irmo Bruschini Thornton Field, Jr. 

Hazel Everett Donald Perrine 

For Your Convenience 
Open every Thurs. & Fri. Eve. till 9 p.m. 




21 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June /5, 1967 



-21 



sociatlon for Human Righls. 
??«» oan K4-2M6 Wednesday 
Thursday lO-ll a.m.: or call Ull 
Steltier. XHMl. ti?l 

FRENCH TUTORING; Adulla or 
children, beglnnerj or "dvanf'd 
by Parli born teacher. Indlv^uals 
or groups. 921-7242 6-n-ll 

FOR tmV home of your choice, 
,ee Ihe Hilton Realty Company 
on page 24 



HOUSE FOR RENT, near ETS, 
ranch 2 large bedrooms modern 
living room with fireplace and 
booihelves. study kitchen stor- 
«e room, patio, garage. Nlcelv 
wooded lot. »1I10 mon My. Im. 
mediate occupancy. ^66-l.(Bi 

FAMILY NEEDS HOUSEHOLO, 
MFLP and some companionship 
for young woman who Is partially 
dLabled 'own tran^rtatlon es- 
sentlal. Telophone^4«6^Mtl5^__ 

CRADUAtTItuDENT may use • 
l^e room and bath, prWte 
stairs garage space, swimming 
S,„"and kitchen if .ludle, keep 
him home enough to babysit ~me 
w»kend« and some eycnings. 
cJntralbr located. Available Aug- 
Srt or Soptember JI1.1032. S-lSjl 



FOR SALE: '47 PLYMOUTH Bel- 
vedere, 4 door «allon wagon VJ. 
power steering, automatic. 2W 
mUes. Like new. Asking »■«« " 
best offcr^CaUafter ^-J?!:?!!?: 

FOR^SALErKENMORE dishwasher. 
.T.ed 1 year Perfect eondltion, 
^'"pjilco room air eondltlon.r. 
JVcd only 2 months. Best offer. 
Call »iua*3. 

r,M^MPALA CHEVROLET White 

ie appreciated. Just passed In- 
SfectiiS this month. Ajklng «=" 
Call 89M754 in LawrcncevUle^ — 

.vionTcomery TOW"'"''. JSa 

•",". "wlt'h *=£' Ex°c"clle''n."''rS- 

5806- ^ 

ROOM TO RENT:: Tor .summer or 
fLTTcar beginning July 1. Plea* 
.nllv fornlAed bentrally locat- 
Jd"."'Ga'rr. k.lehen ^rivrteg.s. 

Lady prcferred._CallJ|?^_:^!±„. 



FOR SALE 

10 PC. solid oak. Jacobean No. 3154 
dining set. Sofa and chair, solid 
mahogany, double cane a'd" and 
back. Bed Seal records, collertors 
Item. Walnut table. long. Maple 
breakJasl set, 6 chair*. 

CaU 799-oe30 weekdays 

bo YOU KNOW INSURANCE? Op- 

portunlty for alert girl in pro- 
gressive Of nee. Pleasant condi- 
tions. Must know rating and writ- 
ing of fire Insurance. Protective 
future if you can qualify. Job 
avallahte starting Sept. 1. P'fasc 
write Box B-6 Town Topi cs. 6-18-lf 



SHIPETAUKIN PRIVATE OA y| 
CAMP for girls and boys, 4 lo 
14. Jun* 19 to September I. H 
weeks of fun-packed days. Swim- 
ming twice a day. Cookouts. arch- 
er>-. music, crafts, dancing all 
sports Mature counseUors. Door 
to door transportation. W^'t^o"" 
phone for brochure, 924-1840. 
LawrencevUIc Road, '''■'"*^**°" t^ 



C. J. Skillman Co. 

Cabinet Making, 
Upholstering 

38 Spring Street 



EMENS and McVAUGH 

PLUMBING & HEATING 
CONTRACTORS 

924-5522 — 921-8773 



PIANO TUNING 



SUMMER ACTING FOR CHIL- 
DREN. Aged 9 to 12. Imaginative 
direction by experienced high 
school students. Enrollment limit- 
ed for 2-hour workshop sessions, 
three days a week, July S-Augusl 
II. Call Fraier or Sara Uvely, 
924-3537 between 7 and 10 p.m. 



Regulating „ ,„ Repalrlnej 

Robert H. HalUea | 

Registered ^ ,.. ' 

Member Piano Technicians Guild | 

Inc. 

921-7243 

n-io-tf 



Lawrence Norris Kerr, 



Realtor 

Anne S. Stockton, Sales 



FURNISHED APARTMENT for 
rent Uving room, two bedrooms, 
kitchenette bath. Centrally locat- 
ed, residential neighborhood, util- 
ities Rent SIM monthly. Call af- 
ter 5 p m.. 924-9485. a I8-tf 



32 Chambers Street 



924-1416 




RENTALS 

2 rm. furn. apt. Incl. utU. »100 



4 room. 2nd H. apt. in country, 
newly decorated, Incl. heat & " * \; 

4 room apt. heat and hot water 
incl. *"<* 



E, P. MAY, Broker 
466-2800 



HORSE BORED? Let us take care 
of your horses. Clean box stalls, 
good feed. 75 acres of pasture, 
lots of riding area. $55 per month^ 
737-0547. ^-ZO" 



FRENCH CUISINE FOR YOUR easy 
ntertaining and summer pleas- 
ire. Made to order, caU 924-0500. 



APARTMENT FOR RENT: 3^ 

rooms, unfurnished private home 
with own entrance, pool privileg- 
es all utilities included. New 
York-Princeton bus stop on cor- 
ner between Franklin Park and 
Princeton. 201-297-3680. 6-15-tf 



CLASSIFIED ADS 

PACES 17-24. 45-51 



QUALITY 
WORKMANSHIP 

PAINTING DECORATING 

free fstimotes 

SESZTAK BROTHERS 

HopeweU, N. J. 466-1868 




WANTED TO RENT: three or four 
bedroom 2 -bath. unfurnished 
house: mavimum rent, $250; start 
ing August, by Princeton Profes- 
sor. Write Box B-1, Town ToPlcs^ 



SALES PERSON WANTED for sta 
tionarv department. The Prince- 
ton University Store. Prefer a 
mature female. Experience not es- 
sential but helpful. This Is a 
full time position of a permanent 
nature Must be able to work 
alternating Saturdays. Contact 
Mr. Quickie, no phone calls 
please. 6-8-2t 



PRINCETON BOROUGH 



First floor: Living room w/f, dining room, 
glassed in breezeway, open terrace, kitch- 
en, 3 bedrooms. 2 baths. 
Second floor: 2 large bedrooms & bath & 
storage, full basement with bath, outside 
entrance, 1-car garage, over U acre lot. 

$45,000 



THE PRINCETON PARTY BOOK 

Is Available At The Following 
Places: 

The Princeton Gourmet 

The Cellar 

The Town Shop 

Louise Maas 

Renwlck's 

All Proceeds From Sales Go To 
The Princeton Day School Scholar- 
ship Fund. 6-I5-2t 



PRINCETON: SECONb FLOOR a- 

partment for two people. $140 a 

month. Including utilities. Call 

395-1751 after 5;30 and weekends. 

6-8-2t 



POTTER'S WHEEL, KICK type, aU 
ball beanngs. $50.00. 924-3874. eve- 
nings. t-^2X 



GIVE AWAY PRICES; Hotpoint 
cook-top, old picture frames, ol^ 
phonograph with red seal record; 
New Jenson woofer, also stamp 
collections. 921-8184. 



HAVE NEED FOR A CLERK TYP- 

1ST in small office located on Rt. 
I. who can answer all incoming 
phone calls and do general filing 
and typing. Salary $70 ■ $75 a 
week plus fringe benefits. Call 
452-9000. Mrs. Welch for an ap- 
pointment^ ^ 



FRONT CORNER ROOM, complete- 
ly furnished. Available for sum- 
mer or college year. Near Univers- 
llty Library Gentleman only. 924. 
1961. 



RANCH. This rambling beauty offers t-^'^'-V'*^'"!. '"^^f 
way of livabilily and comfort. ConUins four bedrooms, 
study. 3 baths, large Uving room, family room, modem 
kltdien. separate dining room, entry, foyer large flag- 
stone screened in porch overlooks mv.tmg tadney shaped 
swimming pool with surrounding terrace. Situated on a 
treed and beautifully landscaped lot in one of Princeton 
Township's most desirable locations. A must see an« "^"sj 
buy property. ?4y.300 

BOROUGH SPLIT, near schools and shopping on a quiet 
street Entrance foyer, family room, small den or office, 
powder room and laundi-y. modern kitchen, ^^^ree bed- 
rooms, etc. An excellent buy at ?3Z,500 
PRINCETON TOWNSHIP — solid older home on well 
established lot. First floor has a gracious foyer, large 
living room with fireplace, separate formal dinmg room, 
good working kitchen, and breakfast room or sludy. 
There are four bedrooms and bath on the second floor 
and two additional bedrooms and bath on the third floor. 
Full basement. 2 ear garage, enclosed porch. Situated in 
a lovely setting, Asking $36,900 

COMMERCIAL BUILDING for rent. Princeton Town- 
ship, approximately 3.000 sq. ft. on first floor. Also, 
additional storage on second floor. Several parking places 
available on premises. $400 per month 

ONLY OCCASIONALLY do these fine suburban homes 
in an excellent neighboring cultural community become 
available. 

3 Bedrooms VJz baths $14,500 

3 Bedrooms & recreaition room $16,000 

3 Others from $14,000 to $20,000 

WILL YOU TRAVEL 25 MINUTES FOR A MULTITUDE 
OF ADVANTAGES. 



ADLERMAN, CLICK & CO. 

Realtor -v/. }02? 

INSURANCE-REAL ESTATE-PUBLIC ACCOUNTING 

924-0401 9 Spring Street 586-1020 

Evenings and Weekends — 924-1239, 924-2158 or 199-0002 



(SweOirn, Nwrtvay, France, 

United Kingdom, South America) 

OVERSEAS TO PRINCETON 

OVERSEAS PLACEMENT 

SERVICE 

offers 

A, English Speaking Domestics 

B. Low Fee 

C- Shortest Waiting Period ■ 
D. Minimum Salary 



OVERSEAS PLACEMENT 

SERVICE 

Telephone (215) 295-8400 

Trevose Savings Sc Loan BIdg. 

MorrisviUe, Penna. 

"Just Over the Bridge from 

Trenton" 



LANDSCAPING 

L.\.WNS MO\VHD 

GARIMW WO(RK 

TRjEIEIS RiEMOVHD 

Odd Jobs 

CaU us for reliable and 

dependable service. 

Free Estimates 

Wade Slaekhouse 599 



1«» RAMBLER FOUR DOOR for 

sale good condition. $200 or best 
offer. Call «6-2072, evenings; 452- 
5238 daytime. 6-152t. 



PRINCE CHEVROLET 

The All New Chevrolet 

OK USED CARS 

ROUTE 206 

opp. the airport 

924-33S0 

7-26-t£ 



RELIABLE MOTHERLY WOMAN 

needed as babysitter and or 
houselteeper. for children of 
teacher. School hours beginning 
September. Also part time this 
summer. References desired. Call 
921*793. 6-«-2t 



10-27-tf 



Overlooking Lake and Hilts 

Utmost in modern living is 
this almost new stone and 
aluminum sided rancher 
with eight attractive rooms, 
recreation room has beamed 
ceilings and floor-to-ceiling 
stone fireplace, 2Vi baths, 
electric heat, 2 car garage, 
full basement. All on about 
3 acres. 

Princeton Pike 

Rent or buy delightful 8 
room split level with 2 
baths, rec. room with patio 
doors leading to patio, foy- 
er, eat-in kitchen, attached 
garage. Near grade, jimior 
and senior high schools. 

GLEN AVE. 

Disliwasher and refrigerat- 
or included in this lovely 7 
room rancher with foyer. 
11,2 batlis, spacious kitchen, 
extensively landscaped cor- 
ner lot. About 130' X 130'. 

DEAN 

Reallor 882-5881 Realty 



ROOMS FOR RENT 

By day or week. Ctcan and nicely 
furnished. Millstone Inn, Kingston. 
Tel. 921-9886. 7-fi-tf. 



FOLK OUITAR LESSONS: Funda- 
mentals for beginners and inter 
mediate lessons with emphasis on 
applied folk accompaniment. Stu 
dent must provide own instru- 
ment. Call John Cuyler, 924-2040 
6-1 -tf 



DEPENDABLE CLEANING WOM- 
AN wanted, five days per week, 
hours 10 to 7. References. Artis- 
tic Hairdressers, 42 Witherspoon 
Street. 924-4875. 5-11-tf 



FILING CABINETS: Come In and 
see our metal filing cabinets, for 
office or home. Grey, tan, olive, 
2 or 4-drawer. From $23.95. Also 
typing tables. Hinkson's, 8- Nas- 
sau 6-2-tf 



BABYSITTING DONE in my home 
by the hour, day or week. Phone 
896-0754 in LawrenceviUe. 5-11-tf 



HOUSE FOR SALE BY OWNER 

$23 500. Just five minutes from 
Nassau St. Attractive, comfort- 
able house located in a stable and 
congenial neighborhood on the 
edge of Princeton, It Is clean and 
In tip top shape. New on the mar- 
ket, priced honestly. 3 bedroom 
ranch cathedral ceiling in living 
room with fireplace, dining L and 
shaded brick patio. Very modern, 
fully equipped kitchen. I'i baths, 
attached oversized two car garage 
low taxes. Call 452-2609. No agents 
please. .^^^„_____ 



DRUM INSTRUCTION -by Warren 
White of the Ivy Men. Call 924- 
9222 for details. 6-15-2t 



CAR WAXING: $6 ■ $12 according 
to size of car. afternoons or 
weekends. My house or yours. 
Experienced. 924-3179. 6-15-2t. 



LOVELY MIXED PUPPIES, $10 

each. Mom Is Springer and White 
Poodle. Lxjoking for a good homr 
for Mom also 392-4551. 



«i^ 




DESIRABLE 

Four bedroom ranch home on Cherry 
Brook Drive, Montgomery Twp. Liv- 
ing room with fireplace and adjoinmg 
dining room form. Perfect floor plan 
for entertaining; 2 baths, kitchen 
with dining area. 
Ask to see this fine home without delay. 
$.38,500 

HOUGHTON 
REAL ESTATE 

Nassau Inn Building 

John H. Houghton, Broker 

8 Palmer Square East Phone 924-1001 



V 



Very pleasant boro ranch on a smallish but 
private lot with a most delightful family room 
as well as a children's playroom. 3 betlrooms 
and 2 baths, fireplace and carpeting. $38,500 

The huge trees in front keep this boro house 
cool, the hedge enclosed back make it private 
for barbecues and play. With 4 bedrooms, 2ti 
baths, playroom, fireplace, dishwasher and 2 car 
garage, it makes a good family home. Close to 
school, too. $45,000 

Beautifully spaced huge trees, a lush green laavTi, 
forest primeval in back and a nicely kept 4 
bedroom, 2Vi bath Colonial with fireplace, fam- 
ily room, basement and 2 car garage. City sew- 
ers and water. $45,750 



^^i 



22- 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15. 1967 




New spacious western 
section. Colonial with 5 
bedrooms. 2\^. baths, 
paneled family room 
with fireplace, base 
meat, altic with penna- 
nent access stairs and 2 
car garage on one half 
acre $52,500 

Sales staff: 

Joyce Woodruff, 

Mgr. 

Johanna Friedman 

Leigh Overton 

Thora Young 



PHONE 609-924-5333 



FASTER KBAOIKO 

With speci), sklD 
•ad comprehension 

INOrVIDUAL INSTRUCTION 

Developmental tr&inlng 
Renaedial Trainlne 

FREE SKILLS SURVEY 

A dlagnii^'c test to evaluate r^nr' 
present reading ability and your 
potentlal. 



THE READING LABORATORY 

20 N \SS AU STREET 

ll-UAi 



WANTED TO BUY 
m PRINCETON 

Modern 7 room ranch home with 

recreation room. 

0*di 9M41S6 



ROOMY APARTMENT to rent. |9S 
Tbree spacious rooms and bath, 
he*t and hot water Included. 
Peons Neck area. CaU 4S2-2813 af- 
ter 6. 



WANTED TO RENT: We would like 
to rent a hoOBe. reasonable, r 
bedroom. Willing to fix up. Prefei 
In country. Call S92-0144, leave 
mesoage. ^^ 



FOR SALE: Portable typewriter, 
♦te. SoUdly built German Voss, 
vintage 1958. Stasv distinct pica. 
Convenient tab, vertical half- 
space. CaU 924<j69 



MODERN COUCH for sale. S25. 
Comfortable 6Vi'. foam rubber 
cuahtoas, attractive lines, pre- 
>eotal>le dark green uirtiolalery. 
4S3-tM3 after 6. 



BENEDICT M. RIDER 

rurnltur* 

Repaired and ReSolshed 

Antique Restoration 
By Craftsmen 

Our Reference: Your Nelghbora 

Pick up and delivery service 

klain St., Kingston 

9244)147 

M4-tf 



OMCC UPON A COUimtY LANE 

A farm house now turned town 
bouse in Princeton Borough. Ttie 
moat delightful square living room 
with pretty fireplace, a not so 
huge dining room with beamed 
clllng. cheery kitchen overlooking 
oM fashioned garden, down a step 
to first floor bedroom and bath 
(could be a study). Two more bed- 
rooms and bath upstairs. A perfect 
spot for "coming back". Mid |30's. 



EDMUND COOK A COMPANY 

Realtors 

190 Nassau Street 

9U4323 



SIX ENGINEERS looking for house 
to rent from now until September 
I. Contact Bill Stowell. 452-2700, 
ext. MSI. 



r 



Are You Tired of City Pressures? 

A Businessmon's Lifetime Opportunity! 

Valuoble Real Estate Investment! 

PUBLIC AUCTION 

In Heort of Dutch Neck N. J. 

tS. Mill & Village Rd.) 
A Charaning & Affable Community! 
(Between Princeton A; Higibtstown) 

Tue. Eve. June 20 - 7 P.M. 

(Exhibit 5 to 7 Day of Sale) 
Valuable Store & Ckmneotiug Home 
Suitable for any business famiJy! good Schools & 
Ohurches!! Pleasant living without modem pressures!! 
Very liberal financing!! 10% Deposit. Once-inalife 
time Landfall!! 

L«ster & Robert Slatoff — Auctioneers — Trenton 
914 Carteret Ave., Trenton, N. J. 393-4848 



CLASSIFIED ADS ON 
PAGES 17-24, 45-51 



UNIFORMS FOR ALL 

OCCASIONS 

Nuraes*. maids' waltreiMS', house- 
wives', beauUdans*. BUck. white, 
blue, freeo and srer. Cotton ana 
nylon. f2M up. Alao baUet leo 
Uf(Ui. tights and allppera. 

B\ILEY'S 
Princeton Shc^plne Center 

7-a6-tf 



LAND WANTED — 3 to M acres 
by individual for country resi- 
dence. Prefer e^ate are* In 
Princeton, Hopewell or Lawrence 
Townships. 924-2711 evenings and 
weekends. 6-8-2t 



CLEANING WOMAN WANTED: 

Tbree days a week. CaU 921-ini&. 

S^-Zt 



HOUSE FOR SALE: HopeweU Bor 
ougii. Lovely old Colonial la ex- 
cellent condition. Four bedrooms, 
large living room, dining room, 
den, kitchen with dishwasher, 
laundry 1% baths. FuU attic and 
basement, new baseboard heat, 2'j 
car garage and bam, 1% acre lot. 
CaU 466-0856, by appointment on- 
ly. 5-25-11 



WANTED TO BUr 

Are you thinking of aeUing your 
house? It may be what we are 
looking for. We would like a con- 
temporary house with an ertra 
large living room with fireplace 
and spacious living area. Prefer 
Princeton. We would also be In- 
terested In an older spacious house. 
e?pecially mid-town. Answer Bon 
A-6S, TOWN TOPICS. 
&-l-9t 



HOUSE SET ON 10 ACRES Of 

woods for sale. Sourl>nd 
area. 4 miles from Hopewell, 25 
X 45 pool, 2 fireplaces, family 
room with old beams, living room. 
dining room, kitchen, 2 bedrooms 
and tMth, 10 x 16 shop. Wood 
panelling and beams throu£hout. 
Not an old house. Call 609-466-2S13. 
S-4-tf 



GARAGE FOR RENT on Moore 
Street between Hawtbome and 
Wiggins. $12.00 per month. 
M44. 6*2t 



Roofing - Heating 

Air CenJItlMib** 

COOPER & SCHAFER 

SHEET MCTAL WORK 

43 Mer«n AveaiM 

Tel 924-20&] 



Oont C«N Mov«v... 
CAU OUR 



HOME IMPROVERS!] 



Diol 737-0056 



CANH- FIND THAT OLD HOUSE 

in Princeton? Why not try Flem^ 
ingtoo? Four bedroom old fr«me 
Colonial on hil l — panorainic 
view of Rarltan River Valley — 
panelled dlolng-family room and 
living room with fireplace; ran- 
dom width flooring. Large mod- 
ern kitchen, 2 baths, laundry, 
playroom; 2'^ story carriage l>arn 
— Ideal for studio. 1 \i acres 
S23,000. (301) 782-7S55, 6-8-21 



WANTED: RELIABLE WOMAN to 

do housework 1 dav a week, 
either Thursday, Friday or Satur 
day. Vicinity of Lawrence Shopp- 
ing Center. Phone 60^483-0324. 



SUMMER RENTAL. Four bedroom 
liouae between Shopping Center 
and Swimming Pool Five weeks 
from July 7. 924-4689^ ^^ 






■ 






Attroctivc Antiques — Nice Household 

PUBLIC AUCTION 

Norman, James & Herbert Lister (Sold Homes) 
Newfaald Lone - Chesterfield, N. J. 

5 mi. E, of Bordentown (off 130) 

Wed. June 21 - 9 AM 

(Rain date ne»t day) 

9 A.M. — Garden Equipment; tools; roto tiller. 2 amall 
traotors; 24' ladder; Etc! 

10 A.M. — Many exceptional antique tables; 1790 
cherry Pembroke; 2 nice early banquet, 3 drop 

leaf, 3 fine aiera>ton reeded card tables & stands. 

good cherry comer cifl>board; Teiry Mantel clock; 

Hutch table; fine 1780 Chippendale ogee ft bureau. 

nice set 6 fiddle back chairs; good Viot. sofa, arm 

& aide chairs; nice Viot ntarble top pes; Secretary, 

slant top & ladies desks. 
Old book cases; books; Boston rocker; pie cabinet. 

pine dough tray; sleigh bed; blanket & maple chests; 

old dolls cradle & bed; oW aliutters; Etc! 
35 good Paintings Sc Prints!! 
Fine 12' x 18' orientols & other Rugs!! 
3 guns, old Helmets; insuiBnoe plaques; stained glass 
windows; good antique pressed & cut glass; old lamps; 
French Vases; lots nice china! Accumulations of Gene- 
rations! A good collectors Sale!! 
Lester & Robert SlatoH — Auctioneers — Trenton 
914 Carteret Ave., Trenton, N. J. 393-4S48 



Nice Antiques — Exquisite Household 

PUBLIC AUCTION 

The William Hawte's (Sold Home) 
33 Eglantine — Pennington, N. J. 

Sal. June 17 - 9 AM 

(Rain Daite Monday 19tli) 
Good AcrosMiic Spinet Piano 
Nice pine corner cupboard & huitcli; nice old bird cage 
tilt tables & stands; Sheraton chen-y bureau; nice 
pUnk settee; old min-oi-s; fine lange coffee tables; best 
twin maple bedroom set; Pr custom Boston rockers; 
nice Vict leebtiier wing Sc oootour chairs; antique 
wrough & rattan sets; Treen; lovely tole trays; large 
col. fine old brass & copper; old doll fumlture; fine 
marble pedesital; Etc' 

lOD's — 1st printing Sc lat Edition books by Mann; 
Horatio Alger, Etc! Illuotrations by N, C. Wyeth! Nice 
paintiings & prints; piism girandoles. Historical china; 
Tucker tea set; Majolica. lamoges; liistre; lOO's pes old 
pressed, milk, cut & art glaas; lamps; beautiful crystal; 
old linens; coverlets; bri&4i-brac; Etc! Toro mower 
garden tools; good clatling 14-lG, A good Sale!! 



LESTER & ROBERT SLATOFF 
914 Carteret Ave., Trenton, N.J. 



— Auctioneers 
(609) 393-4848 



J^0^0^0^0^0 



WILL BABYSIT IN MY bom« for 

your child by day or week. Have 

referenoes. Please caU 924-6938. 

6-15-2t. 



2 ROOMS FOR RENT: Oae private 
with bedroom; one In double. Pri- 
vate entrance. Free parking on 
the street. 921-6759. 6-15-2t 



PAINTING . for good experienced 
painter. Outside - Inside. CaU 921 
6739. 



FOR SALE: HOTPOINT, 4 burner, 
push button electric stove, J50. 
9a+«523. 



PART TIGER - PART OCELOT, 

really a obBrmlng kitten with 
white bib and paws. Perfect 
graduation gift. Free. Call Blanc, 
921-6175. 



YOUNG LADY WANTED to share 
an apartment June 15 to August 
IS. Princeton area. References 
CaU 9at-75a7. 



JUST REDUCED— 

2 family brick house In Princeton- 
Good Income Property-Excelleat 
condition-two complete one bed- 
room apartments-a car garage-fully 
screened and frtorm windows-Fin- 
ished Basement-Monthly rentals 
$115. & (120. 

New Price $23,000. 



THOMPSON REALTY 

195 Nassau Street. Princeton, N J. 

609-921-7656 

W. Bryee Thompson IV, Broker 

Lydia Al>l>ott Eunice DavU 

H. Richard Parsells 

Henry P. Tomlinson 



(^nellina and <^n€llu 



'HI 



% 



134 Nassau St. 



Princeton, N.J 



Member NJAPE.\ 
Daily 9 to S 

See BEA SHARON 921 2021 

CLIENT SERVICE secy to ?I20 

SECY OFF MGR some pressure 110 
SECY travel collect data 100 

KEYPUNCH OP AM Of PMs to M 
JR SECY busy busy office to OS 
ASST BKKPPR up to gen ledg 05 
PROD CLERK record keepg to 15 
GAL FRIDAY new plush off to 00 
TYPIST accuracy over speed 75 

CLERK very lite typing 70 

See MURRAY LBSHD^Eat Ml 2021 
OFF MGR In sura nee -Sales Comnil 
% Indust. eal t to $20,000; PRO- 
GRAMMER A ANALYSTS to 
13,000; CONTRACT ADM lite govt 
exp to 12.000; ACCT OENL & 
COST ACCT some travel to 11,500; 
DESIGNER SALES interior to 
lO/MO; DRAFTSMAN machine de 
sign layout to MOO; CH6M ENCR 
no degree to 1000; JR TAB OP to 
MOO; REPAIRMAN machine 
Instrument to WOO 



AnENTION, INVESTORS! 

BUSINESS PROPERTY 

MAIN STREET, KINGSTON 

South Brunswick Township 

Cty sewer, water ond g«. Tw»^tory heme. 
Eight large rooms, 11 2 baths, new heating 
system, ever-siie two story garoge, 1.0S 
acre lot, 98 x 390 plus. 

Asking $49,500. Make offer. 

Exclusively by Realtor 

N. J. Manni Realty, Inc. 

201-297-2516 



LM.ij.rj.ij.i.i.u.i.i.i.i.ij.iiij.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.i.> I I.I i.m 1 1 1 1 1 f n 1 1 1 1 mji 



l^ STEWARDSON - DOUGHERTY 
T{eal Estate tAssoctates 
8 Stockton Street, Vrinceton, 5^Vf Jersey 

PtlQNE: 601^-92 [-7^34 



GET IH THE SWIM: How about a dip before breaklasi? Ot a long, languid 
afiernoon bobbiug on a raft ia the August sua? Just a step across a shaded 
flagstone terrace, the inviting woodland pool will make one long holiday of 
your first summer in this interesting one floor contemporary. Indoors, where 
all is air-conditioned comfort, you'll find a slone-floored entrance hall opening 
to a high-ceilinged living-dining room with walls of glass. Deluxe kitchen 
adjoins attractive big family room. 3 bedrooms and 2 baths. 2 car garage. 

$65,000 



SUBE, THERE ARE BETTER HOUSES: Bigger, shinier, plusher (and more ex- 
pensive), but we don't know of anything more livable for a small family in 
the 20's. Built eight years ago ol painted cedar shakes, it contains a living 
room with fireplace, dining room which opens to a breezy screened porch. 
Well-equipped kitchen has formica cabinets. Paneled den with adjacenl lava- 
tory. 3 bedrooms and 2 full baths upstairs. Dry cellar and two car garage. At- 
tractive country location just west of town. $27,500 



ONCE THE HEART OF PRINCETON'S LOVELIEST ESTATES: when this 
beautiful piece of land was developed some years ago, the houses were 
sold with astonishing speed. Since then, very few have been available for re- 
sale, so we are particularly pleased to be able to offer this fine two story on 
one of the more desireable ahU acre lots. Living room with fireplace and wall 
of windows opens off foyer. Rear dining room. Fully equipped kitchen with 
large breakfast area. Laundry-mud room, family room overlooking back yard, 
4 bedrooms and 2 baths on second. Many windowed basement could easily be 
converted to many uses. Carpeting and central air-conditioning. 2 car attached 
garage. $59,500 



FOR A COUPLE WHO APPRECIATE THE BEST CONSTRUCTION AND LOVE 
TO GARDEN: We can't think of anything better than this line one story house 
just five minutes from Nassau Street. Built 15 years ago by a pair ot perfection- 
ists, il contains foyer, large living room with fireplace, glassed-ia sunroom, 
well-equipped kitchen with breakfast nook. Master bedroom, big tiled bath 
and paneled study. Cellar and two car garage. And as for the gardens . . . 
you'll really have to see them . . . beautiiull Everything inside and out Is 
in perfect order. On a convenient quiet street. $27,500 



YOU'RE IN FOR SOME DELIGHTFUL SURPRISES, if you expect this handsome 
two story lo be as preditable inside as its stolid colonial cousins. We won't 
deny, 11 has the usual compliment of rooms, including 4 for sleeping, 2 for 
bathing, and one each for living, studying, cooking playing and powdering 
the nose, but here the cliche ends. For example, you will step up lo a two 
story living room that stretches across the back ol the house, and the mas- 
ter bedroom is sleek with modern huill-Ins and the children's bedrooms are 
quietly off by themselves and lots of other imporlanl variations that you'll 
enjoy discovering for yourself. Pretty country location not far from town. 



CALL ANYTIME 921-7784 
Anne H. Cressoi 



Robert E. Doigherly 



William E. Stewardson 



,yktftitfktfkyiiyuayju^ktfk»kywMWtfktfktfM«kyMtfkyvtfMUH»ktfk«VHirawiiii 



23 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J-, Thursday, June IS, 1967 



BENEDICT YEUUN 
ISCORPORATED 

20 Nassau SI., 

Prmctlon. N. I. 01140 

house buitiiers and 

laud eleveloptrrs 

„houe:(609)9:i-66M 



^^r" -'„-jr*v^^ ^r=.r"5IrS?- «:^ 



N. C. JEFFERSON 

PLUMBING - HEATIMG 

CONTRACTOR 

„. -ice When It* NM<J*d 

CHERRY VALLtY tQAO 

Tel. 924-3624 



Sc 



'onlv Plain "cooiTuig for /amUy 
Sine September. We "v* o«r 
VMCA and bus line. Own trans. 
porUtion and rri«rencc». 9*' JJJ^. 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 

For ni:iil W5 _^ 

Call 586-l.lW._5.v_et.infe ^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^ mattrcss miscellaneous [I 

ilcmfl- 924-6911. 



Itnaca double barrel ^^J*?**"" 
rihUlock rme. early ''I**' *|-i 
parts oriKinal and In working «in. 
ditlon; antiques several w""*;! 
or-s Hems c»lor TV; refrigerator j 
Mme furniture; marble UblM- 
vrrouttM iron palio set; anUque | 
pistol; tooU: pipe cutter; beacons 
bench; and much more, 201-359- [ 
M79. 



jcnds. 21i-946a017, 

ROOmToR RENT: In 

le, wit 
itlcma 



5.i«-tr 

private 



'iTom^, with living room prlvHeS* 
preferred, call »■ 



latf 



HOPEWELL AREA 

We have' »evei*al older 
homes Usted in the Hope 
well area, some are mod- 
ernized, some need a UUle 
fixing, we feel all of them 
are good buys. Here are 
furtJier details (or your 
consideration: 

Newly modernized and dec 
orated interior, 4 bedroom, 
IV^ beths, colonial, in Bor- 
ough, buy as is or owner 
will have exterior painted, 
4 room colonial home, on 3 
acres, a darling place, mod 
emized and nicely decoi- 
ate<l. A real retreat. 

On« block from Bi-oad 
Street. 4 bedroom colonial, 
dryer, refrigerator. TV in 
eluded. Low taxes. 

And another also ISO years 
old. on approximately 3 

ncri-s, Willi liorse stall in 
bain .iiul pusMlilr pony st;i- 
ble. 

Ilrro is one that has been 

iinjdviiiw.i/(l. 8 rooms. 1 ' ■> 
l>;iths, in Boronyli, t-xha 
acre in rear. 

The above are priced be- 
tween $18,500 and $20,900, 



EAST AMWELL 

Truly lovely new home on 
3 acres with a terrilic view 
fA U\e countryside and Uie 
.sunset. You have to see it 
to believe it. Fireplace with 
booitcascs, all eleetric kitch- 
en, low taxes. $27,000 

HAll & KUTT 

REALTORS 

32 E. Broad St, Hopewell 
466-2050 



9«31 

ANTIQUES 
Sold It. Bought I 

at the 
SICN of Ihe BLACK KETTLE 
47 W Broad — Hopewell, N. J. 
4«6-0322 
Bra»« — China — Copper — Iron 
Tin — Country Furniture 
l^mps * GUM^bades. jM^tf 
GoTnO ABROAD: Must »eU Jjolh 
of our cars. 196) \'^V, ""H^"' 
wnd"tion asking $:i50. i960 Fal- 
con IIM Reconditioned motors 
in both Call 201-24^0582. 6*3t 



FOR SALE: IMO MERCEDES 3US. 

BxceUent running condttUon. 
good body, leather scats. Asking || 

tow. Call 448-3596. ^_ 

FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT.|| 
Quiet residential neighborhood. 

, Walkii.K dl>tance to town R<a^"- 
ably priced. Female only. Call sai- 

8140. or 92 4-5253, 

I«r^BlRD~WITH OVERDRIVE, 

I one owner. Call after 6 prr- -»«'-' 

I 0372. 



VOLKSWAGEN SEDAN 1964 dean, 
utterly dopeiiilable. complete with 
radio. tooL. Miow tlres^ggag* 
carrier, 40.000 miles, »900 flat 
397 1034. tZT 



CLASSIFIED ADS 
PAr.ES 17-24. 45-51 



TRISTATE 

DEVELOPMENT CORP. 

CUSTOM HOMES 

921-2«28 

8-36-tf 

LINING UP FOR NOW and the 
fi.ll A taxpayer wishes cleaning 
by day or factory work, part-time 
work or two or tUrec days In 
same place. Have pe'-sonallty. love 
to keep busy. Call Ellen \Vltson 
9242409 after 5 p.m. »■«•*' 

Crewel Bedapreada 

iind India Print* 

Fic*h now dross and coat male 

for spring and summer. 

THE FABRIC SHOP 

19 Bridge Street 
l.ambertvllle, N. J. 
3970767 
3-9-tf __^_. 

Latin. French, math, English. Call 

924,1168. 

LAWRENCE TOWNSHIP, Nass^aul 
It cxci.-i>tU.iLjl 3 bedroom 2.. 
bath, split level home on large 
prof4sslonaUy landscaped comer 
lot Insuring back yard privacy. 
Ha* many features, spacious 
rooms, centrally air conditioned, 
and Idem family room wUh 16 ft^ 
raised fireplace, one block from 
elementary school, walk ng dist- 
ance to junior and MTilor high 
schools, Price $39,500. Call owner 
882-8121 tor appointment no ojOK- 
era please. ^„ 

PRINCETON GRAPHIC 
WORKSHOP. IHC. 

12 \'.\SS.\U ST. PRI.VOET0N 

A few openings are left In a con- 
ccnlratcd graphics class, July H 
through August 3 MecUng Tuesday 
and Thursday mornings from 9 to 
12 Teachers: Carol Stoddard and 
IJudy Brodsky For further Infor- 
mation call 924-2692 or stop by the 
worksliop. 

KEYPUNCH^MALL MARKET RE- 
' SEARCH company needs kej-punch 
operator Require at least six 
months to one year's experience. 
CaU Mrs. Soylemei. 921-2461. for 
Bppohitment. 6-15-tf. 



ARTISTIC 
HAIRDRESSERS 

42 Wltherspoon St. 

12M-tf 



FURNISHED APARTMENT: 2 bed-! 
rooma, Uvlng room, kitchenette, | 
bath, nil utilities included. Be- 1 
frigerator and TV, 194 Washing- . 
ton St.. Rocky Hill. 924^6676, 4-27-tf 



FURNISHED APARTMENT: Very|| 
attractive three room apartn 
with all modern conveniences. 
Also four room apartment three 
miles from center of town on U.t). 
I S125 apid 5140 per month. Call 
452-2100. 5-25.tf.I| 



THE BEST NUMBER to call for 
chiasifted advertising Is 924-2200. H 



LEAVING FOR EUROPE 

PL\XO: Baldwin Spinet. 3 yearsll 
old, excellent condition, walnut 
finish, with heating coils to keep|| 
out dampness ^450. 

WASHING MACHINIE: Kenmore,] 
excellent condition, HS- 

DOUBLE BED wHliout headboard, 
very good condition, $30. ' 

Call aftiT G weekdays an 
weekciuis 466 3670. 



)»1 DODGE LANCER, compact 
automatic, power steering, low | 
mileage, body in perfect condition 
new tires. 22 miles to a gallon, 
HM CiiU 682-8938. 



SERVICE STATION ATTENDANT ] 

wanted, experienced preferred. 

Apply In person at Kline's Esso. , 

— -■ Street. . 6-15-2t|l 



FRIGID AIRE REFRIGERATOR 
FREEZER, K-ft hand door frost 
free top freezer. 16 cu. ft. 1966 
model, 4 year guarantee left on 
refllgerating system (186.00. Call|| 
9SM-6463. 



FIRST OFFERING 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP $34,000.00 

WALKING DISTANCE TO ALL SCHOOLS 

This is the center hall, two story 
colonial you've been waiting lor! 

First floor contoins a very large 
living room with fireplace, separate 
dining room, large fomily room, 
screened porch, fully equipped, 
eat-in-kitchen and a lavatory. 

Second floor has three large bedrooms, 
lots of closet space end o ceromic tile both. 

That's not all! There's a breeieway, 

two car attached garage, full dry basement, 

large lot, lovely trees and landscaping. 

Sound wonderful? 

Come see for yourself! Coll . . . 

Charles H.Draine, Co. REALTORS 

166 Nossau Street, Princeton 
924-4350 



SCANDINAVIAN GIRL looking forn 
a roommate to share large New 
York apartment. Write Box B-23, 
Topics. 6-15-2t]l 

FOR LONG RANGE PLANNERS 

Excellent Priiioelon Locatif 
It is still possible to get custo 
built homes. Here are three. 

T. COLONIAL designed with ex-' 
t ras. Firrt floor; entrance hall, . 
large living room with fireplace 
and adjacent rtudy. Comfortable | 
dining room and kltulien 2 bed-j 
rooms and 1 bath. Second floor: . 
full bath, small kitchenette. 
Third floor: panelled family roon' 

S52,S00l| 

SPLIT LEVEL, well-planned withl' 
lUaJice hall, living room/fireplace 
bay window, large dining]] 
room, breakfast room or study, 
bedrooms, 3'i batlis, large 
reatlon room, centrally air condit- 
ioned beautiful location, S53,000l| 

3, DOWN EASTER (Cape Cod style) 
located on Princeton-Kingston Rd, 
4 bedrooms, 2 baths, deluxe kltch. 
en. sunny dining room. All the fine 
of a well-built house) $49,500 

WINIFRED BRICKLEY 

Licensed Real Estate Broker 

Note: office moved to 
1 Palmer Square, Room 330 



IF YOU NEED A MASON for steps^ 
porch or cement finish, call 921- , 
4 p.m. 1.19-tf|| 



24 



2905, 



MONTESSORI TRAINED TEACH- . 

ER- speciDlisl in art and music, 1 
reading and numbers readiness, 
invites Mothers of five to six 
year olds to apply now for six 
weeks sximmer play and learn- 
ing program. Indoor and outdoor 
activities, swimming, picnic lunch- 
es and games at park, Maximum | 
of seven children for teacher 
and her assistant to insure individ- 
ualized guidance of artistic. In- i 
tellectual and physical skills. Not 
a baby silting situation. 8 hour I 
day. fee prepared for six weeks. I 
Inquire at 924-1193. 6-8-2t|l 



HIL TON 

REALTY CO. of PRJNCETON, Inc. 



Realtors 



A renovated 2-Story home situated 
on a 3 acre wooded lot offers llv- 
ins room with fireplace, spacious 
kitchen with dining area, 2 bed- 
rooms. 1 bath. Basement and 2 
other buildings suitable for stori^e 
or possibly horse stalls. An addit- 
ional 4 acres are available $18,500 

3 year old SpUt I,evel situated on a 
1 acre lot. Uvlng room with bow 
window, dining ell, modern kitchen, 
family room, laundry room. 3 bed- 
rooms 1 bath, 1 car garage. Reason- 
ably priced at $24,750 
Substantial, realistically priced 
Rancher with brick front situated 
on a 'i acre lot with fenced rear 
yard. Enti^nce foyer, living room 
with brick fireplace, dining ell, 
large kitchen, 3 bedrooms, 1!2 
baths, panelled den or 4th bedroom. 
Large panelled recreation room is 
located m the basement. Covered 
rear patio. 1 car attached S^^Se- 

A comfortable Rancher in Prince- 
ton Township located on a nicely 
landscaped lot close to schools and 
sliopping. Living room, kitchen with 
dining area, sun room, 3 bedrooms, 
1 bath. FuU basement, heated gar- 
age and workshop, $27,000 

A value packed comfortable new Bi- 
Level situated on a lai-ge lot close 
to Princeton. It has living room, 
dining room, modern kitchen with 
breakfast area, family room, 4 bed- 
rooms, 2'-2 baths, laundry room, 2 
car garage. $28,900 

Income property: Live in 1 apart- 
ment and let the other pay for 
maintenance and taxes, etc. The 
first floor apartment consists of 
living room with fireplace, dining 
room, kitchen. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 
study. The second floor apartment 
with separate entrance contains 
living room, kitchen, 2 bedrooms, 
and bath. Washer and dryer and 1 
air-conditioner included. $29,900 

Away from traffic, yet close to 
shopping and schools. This home is 
located in Princeton Township on a 
cul-de-sac on a nice lot with shade 
trees and offers living room with 
fireplace, dining ell, kitchen with 
dishwasher and snack bar, 3 bed- 
rooms. Its baths, recreation room, 
1 car garage. 531,000 

Quiet residential neighborhood of- 
fers ideal family living. This 3 year 
old Rancher is situated on a 1 acre 
lot and features entrance hall, liv- • 
ing room, separate dining room, 
modern kitchen, family room with 
fireplace, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, full 
basement, 2 car garage. Wall-to- 
wall cai-peting in living room, din- 
ing room and hall, combination 
storm sash and screens are includ- 
ed in price.. $32,000 

A beautifully landscaped corner lot 
and velvety lawn enhance this im- 
naculate 4 year old 2-Story Colon- 
ial. Center hall, sunken living room, 
dining room, modem kitchen with 
dishwasher and refrigerator, family 
room, 4 bedrooms, 2 baths. Extras 
included in price are wall-to-^wall 
carpeting in most rooms, inlaid 
linoleum in kitchen, family room 
and utility room, tractor and snow 
blower. An extra dug well provides 
water for lawn and shrubs. $38,500 

Princeton Borough location: 7 year 
old Split-Level situated on a well 
established lot with beautiful shade 
trees and other plantings. A 10 foot 
hedge offers complete privacy. Liv- 



ing room with fireplace, separate 
dining room, modern kitchen with 
dishwasher and breakfast area, 
family room. 4 bedrooms, 2Vi baths. 
2 car garage. H5,000 

A perfect combination: an immacu- 
late home, a beautifully landscaped 
•'i acre lot and a choice Princeton 
Township location. This fine home 
offers livmg room, dining room, 
spacious modern kitchen, panelled 
family room. 4 bedrooms. 2'i baths. 
Patio and 2 car garage. Central 
air-conditioning. $47,000 

For elegance in a fine location, see 
this gracious new Colonial Split- 
Level in Princeton Township. Its 
situated In a lovely residential area 
with spacious rooms throughout 
and offers living room with flrelace. 
dining room, large modern kitchen, 
panelled family room. 4 bedrooms. 
2V2 baths, basement, and 2 car gar- 
age. »*8.5«» 

A tine 3-Story Colonial In a desir- 
able Township location. Well estab- 
lished lot with large trees, many 
specimen shrubs and flowers. En- 
trance hall, living room with fire- 
place, dining room, heated sun 
porch, kitchen. 2 bedrooms, and 
bath on first floor. The second floor 
contains living room with dining 
area, kitchen, 2 bedrooms, and bath. 
Another large bedroom or recreat- 
ion room is located on the third 
floor. Basement, 2 separate 1 car 
garages. This property is suitable 
for 2 separate apartments. $52,500 

Quauty construction. Riverside lo- 
cation, and good taste in design 
compose this spacious home lo- 
cated on a beautiful lot with large 
shade trees. The first floor contains 
entrance foyer, living room with 
fireplace, separate dining room, 
large modern kitchen. famUy room, 
powder room. laundry room. 4 nice 
bedrooms and 2 baths are located 
on the second floor. A panelled 
playroom, a dark room, a workshop, 
and a full bath are situated in the 
basement. 2 car garage. Many other 
extras. $55,900 

packed with all the luxui-y features 
is this 2-Story Colonial with cover- 
ed front portico. It's located on a 
fully improved 2 acre corner lot 
with undergroimd electric and tele- 
phone wires. Entrance foyer, spa- 
cious living room with fireplace, 
and french doors to covered porch, 
family room, dining room, modern 
kitchen with breakfast area. den. 
laundry, 4 bedrooms, 2V4 baths. 
Basement, 2 car garage. $59,500 
Architect designed 2-Stoi-y Colonial 
located in the Western section of 
Princeton in a parldike setting of 
large shade trees. It offers entrance 
foyer, large living room wltli fire- 
place, dining room, modern kitchen 
with breakfast area, panelled fam- 
ily room with fireplace, 4 bedrooms. 
2'.2 baths, basement, and 2 car gar- 
age. $73,500 

RENTALS 

Large 2 bedi'oom apartment, heat 
and water included. $165 

Brand new garden apartments with 
4'.2 rooms and wall-to-wall carpet- 
ing from $145 to $155 
Furnished Split-Level in Princeton. 
3 bedrooms, Hi baths $290 

NASSAU ARMS: 

Efficiency apartment $120 

3 room Apartment. 1 bath $175 
2 bedroom apartment with wall-to- 
wall carpeting. IV2 baths $250. 



HILTON REALTY COMPANY 

194 Nas.sau Street 921-G060 

In (he Hilton Bi.'ilding • 2nd Floor • Elevator Service 

Evenings and Siintlays, CaU 
Jack Stryker, 921-6568 
Edmund Schuster, 921-283C William Murphy. 921-6819 

William schuessler, 921-8963 Harvey Ruoe. 201-359-5327 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15. 1967- 



Is yoni luggage 

vacalion-pioof?, 

Repair now. 

John's 
Shoe Repair 





Witherspoon School Dedication Set for Friday 



Handsome English 

MUSTARD POT 

and Liner 

Made in IS 70 

(Elir ^^ihicr ^Iiop 

59 Palmer Square. West 
92J-2026 



I, 



Continuing 
to Serve You 

Lyons Market 

8 NASSAU STREET 
Finest 

PRIME MEATS 

for over 50 years 

LYONS 

Roosfs & Steaks 

are cut 
From the Finest 
Breed of Steer? 

924-0089 or 924-2488 

FREE DELIVERY 

NEW HOURS: 

,^lon-Tues-Thur-Fri 

7-4:30 p.m. 

Wed & Sat 

7-1 p.m. 



' Grafiam Rohrer, former pres- 
tidtnt of the Borough Board of , 
education and a leading figure 
in the planning and cons'.iuc- 
jtion and a leading figure in the I 
■ ul.-inning and construction of 
the .lohn Withspoon School, will 
be the speaker at dedication 
ceremonies for Ihe school to be 
held this Friday at 11 a.m. 

The dedication will be held 
in conjunction with the gradua- 
tion of John Witherspoon's 
ciglilh grade class. Govenor 
Richard J. Hughes will give the 
addres.s to the gradates. 

John Witherspoon's dedica- 
tion will begin as Timothy 
Smith, president of the Student 
Council leads the audience in 
the flag salute. The Rev Don- 
ald Meisel will give the invoca 
tion, and an instrumental quai 
tel conducted by Sidd Kramer. 
will play. 

Dr. L. Wesley Johnson, prin 
cipal of John Witherspoon, will 
i,ive the welcome and Dr. John 
J. McKenna. acting superin 
Londent of the Princeton Re- 




Jnhn Withspoon 



TOPICS 

Of The Town 



SQUABBLE OVER SQUIBB 
Lawrence Residents Protest. 

There is a familiar battle Irew- 
in Lawrence Township, one 
:hat will be refought many 
t-mes in the next few decades. 
not only there but in hundreds 
of other communities across 
'he nation. 
On one side are the piopon 



^lonal Schools, will give the in 
iroduction. 

Following the presentation 
hy iMrs. George H. Kremon. 
. resident of the Princeton Re 
Clonal School Board, and Jack 
3, Twichell. superintendeni of 
schools for Mercer County. Mr. 
UohrtT will give his address.! 
Mrs. Robert Gilpin, president' 
ot the John Witherspoon P T.A. 
will also speak. 

The program wil con -ludc 
with presentation of the .sciool 
kcv. and a musical inter ude 
b> Christopher Sanborn. 

After the music, the eighth' 
grade graduation will begin. 
?lrs. Mancianne Parrella will 
airect the school glee club, and 
Philip J, Cobb, assistant prin 
( ipnl, will present special a 
u n-ds. 

nr. Johnson will include Go 
.Linor Hughes, and following| 
the Governor's address. Mrs.i 
Fremon will present certifi-! 
oates to the graduates . '_ 

vide space for some 300 office 
per.sonnel. If Zoning Board and 
Committee approval are re- 
ceived, ground would be brok- 
en next spring. 

Additional construction would 
then take place over a five to- 



HUMIDIFICATION 

Humidifiers for oil homes 
Cranbury, N. J.'^IIBERT A. (HENEY395.035O 



Stiortalls for 
Toddlers 

The Little Clothes Line 

On The Squtire 
fl2»-2078 



rence Citizens' Association are 
iiaunchly opposed to a pro- 
oosed major zoning change. 
which would permit E R. 
.Squibb & Co., a pharmaceut 
ical firm, to build a large com- 
plex of administrative oiices 

and research laboratories. ^ 

More than 50 residents were 'six-year period. Eventually, 
present at a Township com-l-'some 850 persons would be 
rnittee meeting last we?k at employed there," Mr. Martin 
which the committee passed said. 

:,re ordinance on first reading. | under terms of the proposal. 
Three Democrats voted m fav-!squibb would build a sewer 
rr of the bill, while two Re | gy^tem from its plant to Route 
■jublicans abstained. •s^ying|206 at an estimated cost of $8 
they had not been given ade qqoq Committeeman Charles 
quate time to make a dec.sion.'cQ^neJi expressed the belief 
A public hearing and Final ac-j^j^gt Carter Road. 206 and oth 



Film 

SUE 



ents of open space and country [t;on on the matter is scheduledip^ streets in the area can ac 
1-ving. who want no part of, (or next Wednesday. Jun? 21. 1 commodate the proposed traf 
commerce and industry, except — ~ fj^ increase satisfactorily. 

in specifically designate:! in-| Official Viewpoint Opposed.' —continued On Page 30 

dustrial parks. On the other, The North Lawrence Citizens' 
ere those who feel the loss of 
rural land is outweighed by 
other benefits such as higher 



tax rateables. and, of course, 
:he industries, themselves, who 
find this midway point between 



As.sociation has made it 'lear. town topics reaches every home 
...... . t „uf « t?-. iuu and place of busine.s served by 

that it IS not lighting Sq aibb, ^,^^ Princeton post office. By 
but rather Lawrence Township! their own figures - ' "--- 



Mayor Herman W. Han.ssler^ 
and the other Township offici- 
als, whom the Associatioii ac- 



well. 



ewspaper does half ; 



BUY 3- 
GET 1 FREE 



GALLERY 100 

NASSAU STREET 




-^ Floor Covering JnatQllation 
our own craftsmen -^ 



TILE 



^UNI-CARP^ 



>iew York and Philadelphia anjcu.ses of showing "undue liaste 
extremely attracti\e spot in. in their actions, and a cynical' 
uhich to locate. 'd sregard for the basic LenetsI 

'oi good planning." ] 

In the current debate, num- William G. La Tourette. 
frous residents of Lawr.'ncel;)resident of NLCA. has said 
Township and the North Law-itnat a comprehensive master 

^ ■ -I clan just completed, makes 

^^^^■■■■^^^■■■■■■^■' adequate provision for research 
!and light industry in the Prin- 
!ces3viile Park located on 
Princeton Pike a half mile 
north of Franklin Corner Road. 



Squibb is seeking a site 
bounded roughly by Princton 
Lawrenceville. Carter, Prov 
ipce Line and Carson roads, 
which is zoned Rural A. NLCA 
charges that rezoning this area 
'hreatens the stability of zon- 
irg and growth everywhce in 
•he township. 

NLCA also points out that the 
Township's Master Plan calls 
.'or a Green Acres park in the 
'piddle of the area in queslion, 
,'.nd that the state has already 
anproved its 50% share of the 
cost for Green Acres aciuisi- 
fon. < 

Further charges made by 
the group dismiss the idea that 
the township would benefit 
from the tax money, because 
the bill for services would 
overtake the value of the rate- 
able. 

Educational Testing Service 
also comes under fire as ')eing 
h.gger today "than it ever 
promised," and for creating a 
formidable traffic problem. 
And NLCA says that ETS was 
promised as an exception to 
the zoning ordinace, "a one 
shot, this time only to-enternity 
c'eal." It does not want a re- 
peat of this move. 

As a final reason. NLCA 
cites the tremendous tr^iffic 
problem which would arise ifj 
Squibb is allowed to build at 
that location. The Association 
now has a week to try and! 
win over one Democratic ^om- j 
mitteman to its point of v'.ew. j 
or carry the fight into thei 
courts. I 

Five-Year Plan. In a confer- 1 
ence Monday night with Lawr-' 
ence Township Committee. N. | 
W. Martin, representing Squibb, 
management, said that the pro-i 
Iposal to build in the munici- 
pality was. in effect, a "five- 
vear plan." i 

The first phase of the oper- 
, ation. he indicated, would pro- 
Town Topics, Princeton, N. J-, 



DISCOUNT 
CENTER 




Guess when 
the 

temperature 
will reach 

«r9 ■ ■ ■ 

and win 
up to $100 




Think you're a weatherman? Prove it 
Enter Nassau Savings' "How Good a 
Weatherman are You" Contest. Just 
guess the exact date and time that the 
temperature will hit 95° on our Time/ 
Temperature Sign. 

FIRST PRIZE: $100 added to your Nassau 
Savings Account Or, if you're not a 
Nassau Saver, you'll win a new $50 
savings account In the event of a tie, 
duplicate prizes will be awarded. 
Important: All entries must be post- 
marked at least 48 hours prior to date 
when the temperature reaches 95'F. All 
guesstimate dates should be between 
June 1st and September 2nd. 1957. Con- 
test ends when the temperature reaches 
95°. Whew! 



FILL OUT AND MAIL ... OR BRING IN TO OUR OFFICE 

NASSAU SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 
194 Nassau Street, Princeton, N.J. 08540 

I estimate thai your thermometer will register 95° on 

at , M. 

(Month and Day) tTrnie) 



My Name 

Address 

City 

□ 1 have D do not have a, Nassau Savings account at the 
present time. 



State Zip 



Korvette 
Shopping Center 

Olden and Princeton Aves., 

Trenton — Export 3-2300 

Daily 9:30 to 9:30 Sat. 'til 6 



^^^^^^&^ 



*^ 



S AV I N Q S Association 



25- 



Thundoy, June 15, 1967 



25 



/^ rMT rhtxmo tor f] 



Gfccnwood Ave. 39200J4 
TRENTON 

OUTRAGEOUS!' 

— 80»l#i CfOtftir. N f. Tim»i 

'WORTH SEEING ' 

— liiaiih Ci\i\. W Y. H«iM Tri&un* 




PLUS COFEATURE 



u!Ui[tLliOIpmni". 






ise 



PftNAVISKW 
.MOROCOlDil 



M«n. thru Thur» 
Lov«d OnB 9:70 Only 
LIqutdstor 6:30-10:15 



FrI. • 8»t. . Sun. 

LovMl One irU-IOil 

Liquidator S:10 



MATINEES SAT. & SUN. 

Ciiniini^ This Summer 

June 28— Dr. ZhivaRO 

July 12 — Sound Of Musi 



Arc jrou on our 
MAILING LIST? 

tt not, |oit drop 
» pditcard to: 

McCARTER THEATRE, 

Box 526, Princeton 






hut 



nuHncTTNi mooiiB nxn mx.NEpr jExtDT 



THIRD FULL SEASON 

of muiic ond drama 
wilh two pe<formofic«i Of 

Johann Strauss, II oper« 

"DIE FLEDERMAUS" 



Fri. & Sot. June 16 & 17 

8:30 p.m. 

rnaln dale: SUN. JUN^ J8,t 
8 no wpth piono occomponimeni) 

Bring your fotnlly to tlin lovety 
•ile ond enjoy on evening of 
beotatjful music and enlcrtoinment 

Tichetc $2 Adurti; $1 Studcnh 

Itiru college 

At Mate's Bookshop, U Store, 

Mill Flower ft Gift in Penn- 

ington. 

For information coll 737-0623 



C ^J Y Counfry Club Shopping Center^ AIR- 

THEATRE Free Forking 6000 Cars. Phone 946-0900 
NOW! EXCLUSIVE AREA SHOWING! 

- WINNER OF 6 ACADEMY AWARDS INCLUDING - 
BEST PICTURE OF THE YEAR! 

AMANFOR 
ALL SEASONS 

•TECHNICOLOR'S 



Wcelidayt • Matin 
Sotur. 
Motincci 1:15-3:30 



1:30 — evening 7:IS & 9:30 p.n 
, Sundoyi S ttotidoyi 
Evening 7:15-9:30 p.n 



The Mercer Hospital Fair 

June 16, 17 and 18 



* Horse Show 

* Pet Show 

* Mid-way 



* Antique Car Show 

* Guitor Contest 

* Judo Exhibition 



Friday and Saturday nocn until 1 1 p.m. 
Sunday noon unlll 6 p.m. 

112th Field Artillery Grounds 

Eggert's Crossing Road 
$1 admission children under 12 free 




THE HONEY POT: Wilh the lure of money lui svn.i.iu;_..iii(. 
Rex Harrison holds court among bis former lady loves in the 
sophisticated comedy-mysicry now at the Playhouse and RKO 
Trent. Edie Adams, Capuchine and Susan Hayward co-star. 

"Die Fledermaus" will be 
sung at 8:30 this Fridav and 
Saturday. Tickets, at $2 for 
adults and $1 for children and 
students (including coU^gel, 
^re available at the theatre. 

Subsequent theatrical oer- 

lormances at the Open Air 

Theatre will be Cole Former's 

Anything Goes." to be given 



News Of The 
THEATRES 



IT'S REAL 
Two Nights of Folk Music. 

Real folk music performed in bv the Pennington Player: 
traditional styles will be pre- J-jne 30 and July 1. Ju'y 3 
sented by the Princeton Folkjand 4 and again July 7 and 8: 
Music Society on Friday andand "Mary. Mary" on Ju'y 14 
Saturday. June 23 and 24. in :ind 15. 

Murray Theatre at 8:30. [ • 

On Friday_ night, the star, x^e serious side will turn on 



will be Mike Seeger, appearing 
with Alice Foster. Hazel Dick- 
en-; and Tracy Schwarz. Mr. 
Schwarz is a New Lost City 
Rambler. 



July 21 and 22 with Puccin 
opera "La Boheme" and on 
.'uly 28 and 29 with the Japa 
rese drama. "Rashomon." 

Weaving in and around all 
hese dates will be the Tuesday 
N'ght Concert Series, starting 
-Tuly 11 with the Gordon Henkel 
Jazz Octet and continuing July 
18 with the Princeton Chamber 
Flayers and July 25 with the 
Rutgers-Lawrenceville Choir. 



A singer and performer since 

1951. Mike Seeger has become 

widely known through his as- 

sociiition with the New Lost 

City Ramblers, formed in 1958 

to recreate the sounds of the 

string bands that flourished in 

the southern Appalachians in "GF.NFRATiniv" 

the '20s and -SOs. Mr.' Seeger, ., „ .!,."; 

is also an individual performer , At Bucks County. Can an Ivy 

and a director of the Newport, ^-^fS^e father be happy with 

Folk Foundation. ^ '^'PP'| son-inJaw who wears 

bearded sandals? 

*i T^ , ^ H ^i ni^i. ''''^'^ subject will be debated 

AUce Foster and Hazel Dick^i^ three acts, starting next 

ens. introduced to one another k^^j^^^ j^^^ ^ ^^^^ . 

by Mr. Seeger. are sob per-| ^^3^;^^.. p,^y^ ^^^ g^^j^^ ^^^^ 
ty Playhouse in New Hope. The 



formers who sing in strikini, 
duet harmonies. They are al 
most the only girl singers re- 
cording traditional country mu- 
sic. 

On Saturday, the Folk Music 
Society will present Louis Kil- 
len. collector and singer of tra- 
ditional British ballads, includ- 
ing sea shanties and broad- 
sides. He is regarded in Eng 
land as a leading figure in 
British folk-music revival. 

Tickets for the pair of con- 
certs are $3. Individual con- 
certs are $1.75. Tickets may be 
purchased at the University 
Store and the Princeton Music 
Center on Palmer Square. 

STRAUSS. OPE\ AIR 

Die Fledermaus." The lilt of 
Johann Strauss will fill the 
Open Air Theatre at Washing- 
Ion Crossing State Park ih.s 
weekend when the Opera Work- 
shop of Trenton State presents 
the light-hearted opera." "Die 
\ ledermaus." 

The production is a coniolete 
one, with orchestra, costumes 
and scenery. The opera will be 
performed in English, and will 
he directed by Dr. Byron 
Steele, of the Trenton State 
College music departmen' 



IMi Mi. S. of Penns 
Neck Circle on V. S. 1 
•t Princeton Rec. Ctr. 

STARTS 
THURS! 

WINNER OF ■ 

6 

ACADEMY AWARDS 
INCLUDING 

BEST PICTURE 
OFTHEYEARl 



A Budco Quality Theatre 

Air-Conditioned 

RINCE 

Princeton, N. J. • Phone 452-2278 



COLUMBIA I'll inii K, .,,,. 

FREDZI^^E;\1A^^S.„«„ 

A MAN 
FOR ALL 
SEASONS 

nOBEB'rilOLT TECHNICOLOR- ISi 



AMPLE 
FREE PARKING 



-SHOWTIMESI-I 

Wkdys. 7 & 9 p.m. f 
Sat. 6-8 & 10 p.m. I 
Sun, 5-7 A: 9 p.m. 



PAUL SCOFIELD 

— BEST ACTOR 

WENDY HILLER 
LEO MeKERN 
ROBERT SHAW 
ORSON WELLS 

Topics, Princeton, N. 



- NOW SHOWING - I 

Wornct Bras, wnlotlu all the 
aoon of the sCfwotion-filted 
b»t seller. 

"HOTEL" 

Rod Taylor — Cotherine Spook " 

Korl Maldcm 

• 2nd Hi* ' 

SEAN CONNEftV 

in his wridesf role! 

"A FINE MADNESS" 



h}sB5fMNSmCKi 




run will extend through July 1 

Durward Kirby, who put in 
15 years of prime TV time as 
Garry Moore's colleague, and 
five years more as host of 
"Candid Camera." will play 
the self-assured father whose 
daughter marries out of her 
social station. 

The son-in-law will be Randy 
Kirby, the star's off-stage son, 
who is known to TV audiences 
as Randy Kovacs, of "The Girl 
from Uncle." He has also been 
in such shows as "Mr. Novak," 
"Mr. Roberts," "Gidget," "My 
Favorite Martian" and the 
like. 

Currently on stage at the 
Playhouse is ' 'The Country 
Girl" starring Tom Ewell and 
Barbara Cook. Clifford Odets' 
play will run through this Sat- 
urday. 

POWELL, WITH BRASS 
Jane and Mariachi. We're at 
the Music Circus in Lambert 

ville. with The Jane Powell 
Show, starring Miss P. and the 
Mariachi Brass, with comedian 
Bob Melvin. 

The show opened a five-day 
stand on Tuesday, and will con- 
tinue through this Sunday's 
". :30 p.m. performance. Cur- 
tain-times are 8:30. evenings 
through Friday: 2 p.m. Wed- 
nesdays, 6 and 9:45 on Satur 
day and 7:30 Sunday evening. 

Jane Powell has been in show 
business since she was seven, 
which is Head Start with a 
vegeance. She didn't begin 
singng lessons until the post- 
doctoral age of 11, but it wasn't 
long after, that MGM signed 
her up in the pleasantly ful- 
tilled hope that she would grow 
from a child star to a great 
I Lig grown-up star. She has ap- 
,r;eared in such movies as ' Sev- 
en Brides for Seven Brothers" 
;.'ind "Royal Wedding." 

The Mariachi Brass 
Iproup of nine musicians who 
j combine Mexican brass with 
I rorth of the border rhythms. 
I The public relations man says 
jthe nine sound like a 22-piece 
oichestra. 

I — Continued On Page 28 

J., Thursday, June 15, ;967 



- 6th WEEK - 

WINNER OF 
: 2 ACADEMY AWARDS 

Best Foreign Fitm 
Best Screenplay 

A MAN 
AND A WOMAN' 

Feature; 7:30-9:30 



THE NEW STRAND 

Cor, ell St., LombcftviHe, H. J. 

609-397.0486 
WED.-SAT. JUNE 14-17 

ROMEO AND 
JULIET 

in Technicolor 
starring Susan Shentotl 
ond Lowrence Harvey 



Sun., Mon., June 18-19 

DIVORCE 
ITALIAN STYLE 

olso 

THE MAN 

WHO WAGS 

HIS TAIL 

starring Peter Ustinov 



Tues., Wed., June 20-21 

Desico's 

SHOE-SHINE 

olso 

20,000 YEARS 
IN SING SING 

Spencer Tracy & 
Bette Davis 



1 



IMPORT AND DOMESTIC DESIGNERS 

COATS DRESSES SUITS 

AT SAMPIE PRICES 

FLEMINGTON SAMPLE SHOP 

27 Church St., Flemington, N. J. 
Daily 11-5; incl. Sunday (201) 782-5014 



iJ 
I 



AWRENCE 

Drive-In Theatre 

U. S. Boule 1. 1 mi. N. ol Trenton 



882-9700 



NOW THRU TUES. 1st RUN 
EAST COAST PREMIERE SHOWING 
A SECOND BEN HUR - IN COLOR 

PONTIUS PILATE' 

— PLUS — 
PAUL NEWMAN RICHARD BOONE 

IN 

HOMBRE' 



Box Office open 7 p.m. 



Sliow Time 
At Dusk 



IfiJiilfH^Hi! 




Miusimona 
REX HAMIISON 

suuN mum 

CUFFflOBERISON 

ctpucim 

EDIE tUM] 
MUGIE SMITH 
mm 1 Hiiiif Ki' 
"THE HONEY POnr 

mttsm maa-tmn t kuiuif nm 



AUPLE FHEf PARMMa 



m«Eit OF 

icvm 



June 15 

ACADEMY AWJSOS 



BEST PICTURE 



9tSIDimCI0ft-ffe(jrrnn«m»ivi 

S£S'*CTOH-PiuiS«feW 

8£SrsCfi«NPljii'-Rot«(i8oii 

SESIONEIUIDGRlPHTfCalDO 

aESICOSIMH^GN(Cof«) 



1 



A MAN 
FOR ALL 
SEASONS 

IP«lWEIil>-4 
umu mmtmni twai 



,.i; ' .„.v, .......til 



in PAiniimniin» 



CABBtH 



-26 



/ 



STARR BUS TOURS 

CURRY TICKET AGENCY 

Theatre & Boseball 

Tickets 

Coll 394-5332 

Christine's 
Beauty Salon 

Permanent Wave 

Specialists 

12 Spring St. 924-0378 

wllcox's 

prescriptions 

20 nossou street 

924-0255 





ed Jjowl from Mrs. Moore's col- 
lection. I 

Near the bowl of broth is a 
STTiall salad in its cup. We find| 
Iircd cucumbers and a radish 
Inch have marinated in a vin-, 
_' ir sugar mixture, and a 
i.iige chunk of crab mea'. on 
ihe top. 

After salad and soup, we are 
served tempura: shrimp cook- 
ed in a very thin egg batter 
that leaves them crisp and 
\ery hot. To retain the heat. ^ 
\ou dip each shrimp into a! 
tiny porcelain bowl of hoi 
broth With the tempura are; 
long green beans, briefly cook- 
ed m the same thin batter. If 
\uu prefer, you may have 
green pepper carrots or, per- 
haps, sweet potatoes instead of 
the green beans. 

Now we come to the suki 

— Continued on Next Page 



Ladies Tailoring and Alterations 

MRS. D. M. CARUSO 



245 NASSAU STREET 



9240225 




SUMMER ■ 

DRESSES 

Elise Goupil 



p.irkioe in rear 366 Nassau Street 



DINNER Is SLUVLU. Hcii_. miiiu;, the food, is the place- 
setting tor one of Mrs. Connie Moore's delicious and impec- 
cable Japanese dinners. That's Yuki Moore, in full Kimono 
and obi. helping her mother. "New to Us" will tell you how 
to sign up Mrs. Moore for suki yaki. 



For 

DAD 

ON FATHER'S DAY 
SUNDAY, JUNE 18TH 

CARDS and GIFTS 

to suit any 
MOOD 
...any 
BUDGET! 



HAPPY 






HOUSE 



GIFTS — CARDS — CANDLES 

Princeton Shopping Center 

921-6191 THrV?H'.'T'!, 9 



IT'S NEW 
To Us 



CHOPSTICKS FOR DINNER 
Forks, Too. How about su- 
ki yaki, next time you have 
dinner guests Starting off, 
naturally, with rumaki and a 
slice of maki zushi. and from 

there 

We're seated at a perfectly 
appointed Japanese table (well 
it's a western-style dining table 
actually, and since we're eat- 
ing in your house, it happens 
to be your table and your 
chairs.) 

You're the hostess and it's 
your house, but the cook is 
Connie Moore, an American of 
Japanese ancestry who cooks 
the best Japanese food your 
guests have ever eaten. Just 
ask any of the hostesses who 
have retained Mrs. Moore over 
the past four years to prepare 
and serve a Japanese meal io 
guests. 

We say "cook," but it's 
much more than that. Mrs. 
Moore does the shopping, t 



thing right there, serving it to 
your guests fresh from the 
very hand of the cook. 

We begin with hors d'oeu- 
vres, probably the rumaki. 
which is chicken liver folded 
around a crisp water chestnut, 
then wrapped In bacon and 
marinated in a special marin 
ade which includes sake, the 
Japanese wine. These are ser- 
ved hot. and if you're familiar 
with a similar American cock 
Vail snack, you'll find the crisp 
ness of the water chestnut a:i 
utiexpectei delight. 

]\'e>t AC- mighv hav'i nial:i 
/u^hi, ii compact littl? ric 
c ike which is really a slic 
from a r'ce roll. In the cen'.cr 
is a small filling of chopped 
imported Japanese muslivooms 
melon, spinach, red ginger 
and a bit of fish. Ask Mrs. 
Moore to identify for you that 
splendidly salty black rim that 
holds the rice together. 

Before we go in to dinner, 
let's pause a moment to say, 
;if you don't know Japanese 
cookery, that it's subtle. There 
is the mild tang of salt, the 
unexpected freshness of melon. 
the crispness of a fresh green 
bean barely touched by cook 



veling to New York to visil: the ^"i 



Japanese butcher for the spe- 
cial cut of beef requiied for 
suki yaki. for the soybean cake 
that goes into the suki yaki, 
in one inch cubes, for the 
transluscent rice vermicelli 
called "shiratake" and for the 
most fragrant Japanese green 
tea. . . . 

She brings all of this (and 
more. . . .wait and see.* to 
your kitchen and cooks every- 



Joseph ^Sl 



of 

awrenceville 

185 Franklin Corner Rd., Lawrenceville. 

(oft U.S. Hwy, #1 — >opp. Howord Johnson's 
"5 mintttes to Piinceton" 

Prompt, Professional Service 

Specializing in: 

• Natural Body Waves 

• Lamp Cutting 

• Hair Cutting 
Hair Coloring 



Helcne Curtis Coloring 
Machine. (Coloring in 1/10 
the usual time.) 




• Wigs, Hairpieces & 
Falls for Sale! 



• Wig Rental 

Service 

For appointment Call 896-1278 

Ample Parking • Air-Conditioned 

Daily 9 a.m.-G p.m.; Thurs. & Fri. 'til 9 p.m. 



, but no harsh surprises (un- 



less you go overboard with the 
bottle of Japanese soy sauce- 
it's a lot saltier than the Chi 
nese you're used to.) 

Now. We sit down to dinner 
and Mrs. Moore brings each of 
us a folded, steaming-hot white 
towel in a small individual bas 
ket. It's not merely a hot 
lowel. but a steamed towel, 
and you wipe your hands 
thoroughly with it before you 
begin the meal. (Ever wish for 
one at an American cocktail 
party?) 

Mrs. Moore brings with her 
all the lovely dishes you will 
need for your Japanese meal. 
We begin with a clear broth, 
garnished with a spring of 
fresh watercress and served 
very hot in a covered lacquer 



DONNA'S 

Sportswear 

Dresses, Suits 

Coats 

96 NASSAU STREET 

(0pp. Nassau Hall) 

PRINCETON, N. J. 

924-6811 

Ask about: 

Donna's charge account 
Donna's lay away plan 
Hours: Mon. thru Sat. 
9:30 A.M. to 6 P.M. 



f0f^ 



^m 



^08^^^ 




HERE'S AN OFFER TO GET ALL STEAMED UP ABOUT! 



At a new 20th Anniversary sale price, buy 
yourself a longer swimming season. Now, 
EVERY Sylvan Pool is a heated pool because 
the healer is FREE! 

Only at Sylvan do your get such value. 
Everything's better at Sylvan. Custom de- 
sign. Custom construction to withstand cold 
Eastern winters year after year. 100% Sylvan 



construction crews ... no sub-contraclors. 
And Sylvan doesn't desert you atter the 
sale. Our authorized dealer network pro- 
vides expert service. 

No wonder Sylvan is first choice of 
thousands from Connecticut to Virginia. 
Now, there's a HEATED Sylvan Pool for 
everyone. 



NO PAYMENT 'TIL AUGUST I 7-VEAR BANK 
riNANCINO AVAILABLKI NO DOWN PAYMENT NECESSARY I 

'Sl'g^ly loivof 0/ higher in somf orfoi. 

QYlVaN POOLS 

hm^ m L^T ^>1 I ^ INCORPORATED 



ImmillmU cuttom ImUllmtlonl CALL NOW your 
local SYLVAN owned mnd eparatad ahowroomt 



PRINCETON, N.J. 

Princeton Shop. Ctr. 
609 921-6166 



27 . 




I'SYLVaNPoSLs 


"fa^?"' 


t Princeton Shopping Center 
1 PRINCETON. N.J. 


flHNf ! 


1 Pittit send me your free Poor P(»n- 
1 ninf Guide. 1 im inleieilcd m: 


ft^^ I 


1 u Residenliil O Commeical 


P.T.T, «>U J 










71^ 1 




1 


L^l- 


J 



Town Topics, Princeton, 



Thursday, June 15, 1967 



-27 



Bring the family ... for dinner, a relaxing lunch, a 
quick snacli, or even brcokfosf ... all ot prices you 
can afford . . . daily speciols, \/|CQT'C 
of course. 



Every Wednesday 
Live 

Dixieland Jazz 

The (Wolverines) 

9 'tU 1 

U.S. Roufc #1, Brunswick Pk., Trenfon 

Mi(i»'ay bel. Primelon and Trtnlon 





A MAN FOR AI.I. SEASONS: Six Academy Awards have 
Ronc to this film, including "licst picture of the year" and 
lo Paul Scolicld (above) "best actor o( the year" lor bis 
role as Sir Thomas More. King Henry VIlis cbancellor. Now 
•iliowing at the Garden and Prince Theatres, and at the new 
Fos Theatre in Langhorne. __^___ 




Conlinenlal and American Cuisine' 

• Breakfast • Luncheon • Dinner 

• After-Theatre Snacks 

• Cocktails • Gracious Dinine Room 

• AH Baking Done On Premise'^ 

•Oui chef ii Pctcf GorOlotis f«tmcrlr 
with the Carillon Hotel in Miomi Beach 

US. Highwoy No 1, Princeton, N. J. 

(2 Miloi South of Pcnnt Neck Circle) 
For ncscrvation* Call fi09-452-227I 

srhing Open 24 Howrs 




News 0^ The Theatres 

- Continued from Pa,^c 26 
PLAYHOUSE and TRENT 
The Honey Poi enow plavngi 
AcUnn, su.spense. romance, 
cf.mcdv and atlempls at maid- 
f r ;tre to be found heic in 
;;(-nerous measure. There s so 
iiiucfi happening thH( >ome 
nay wish the cast would settle 
tlown. 

The film crediU state thai the 
-ioe Mankiewicz script is bjsed 

on 3 Dlav. a novel, and a p!aV' , - -i,, - j 

bv B°n Johnson, The la.t of,>',»l<', T^.s is prepared 
lie three is obviously Vol- 
one." the satire on greed. j 
In fad. it is "Volpone" thati 
inspires Rex Harrison, cast] 



lienry; it is a flamboyant per- 
formance, but one that never 
'^oes too far. As More's wife. 
Wendy Hiller is quietly effec- 
l ve, and in her final farewell 
to her husband is overwhelm- 
ing. Susannah York gives an 
attractive performance as their 
daughter. Orson Wells appears 
in two brief scenes as Cardinal 
Wolsey. 



H's New To Us 

— Continued from Page 



side table near the main table. 

in a larger electric frying pan. 

Into the pan goes the specially 

cut beef, paper-thin, tender as 
.,,. a bamboo shoot and bright, 
as a wealthy Venetian fni'l'onj bright red 
aire, to enact what he calls a gjg jpaves of fresh spinach, 
modern "charade. Taking a ij^in slices of Bermuda onion, 
cue from Johnson.'; miser, he bamboo shoots quite unlike 
■ends word to three ex mis U|,ose youre used to buying in 
messes, all wealthy women.ja ^.^„ t(,e soybean cake, the 
iiiat he IS dymg and plais to .^Ira-take and a good, hearty 
leave his estate to one of tnem.i ^^gjjpp ^f sake 
The three ladies. Susan Hay ' 

ward. Capuchine and ^Cdie, Cooking is brief, and before 
Adams, descend upon Venice, ^.^tj i^now it. the steaming suki 
bearing sumptuous gifts, like -,3,^; j^ ^^ ^ ^.1^^,^^ ^^^^^ ^^^^^ 
y'.^.T prototypes in Volpone.^ t chopsticks (hashi) and a bowl 

of rice alongside. We challenge 



Cliff Robertson is the :iand ^^ _^^^ ^^^^ _^ ^^^^ 

,ome male secretary. the|j;ou'"^;;it"h"thr"hasM— bu^'Mr^^^^ 
Moore allows forks, if you're 



Mosca. who 



L^quivalent of 
gieets them. 

Up to this point, the film is 
-1 comedy o( manners in which 
the dialogue flows swiftly and 

ibly. Then without warning 



all thumbs 

Into a little sake cup. Mrs 
Moore pours a thimblefuU of 
steaming brew to sip as you 
eat. Soon you find a handle- 



AN ADVENTURE IN SHOPPING 

Conic one and all lo Peddler's Village, wilness 
a shopping experience to be enjoyed by every- 
one. Peddler's Village combines discovery and 
delight with vest pocket value, necessities with 
niceties and satistaciion with service. 

Add to this dining at the Cock 'N Bull and 
you can return home with a day and a dollar 
well spent 

PEBBLEK'S TIUA6E ^ 

SHOrs ot DISTINCTION 1 AHASKA rtNNSYI VAMA V/\ 



Miss Hayward is murdered and. less cup of that fragrant Jap 
"The Honey Pot" becomes a anese tea. and when you're 
who dun-it. The denouement is ready for a second, it will 
J headlong succession of cjme in a clean cup, and your 
■ twists" and surprises. first one will be taken aw 

There are some eloquent high Dessert is a concoction of 



points in the amusing dialogue, 
particularly two encounters be- 
tween Harrison and Maggie 
Smith, cast as Miss Hayward's 
ccmpanion. Harrison plays the 
part of a charming rascal with 
his usual poise. But the ladies 
steal the film. 

GARDEN AND PRINCE 
A Man for AU Seasons, (now 



Mrs. Moore's: a blend of man- 
darin orange slices with orange 
sherbet and whipped cream. 
Fortune cookies, just for fun. 

This is the full menu. You 
may want to cut back here 
and there (maybe your guests 
are allergic to shrimp, or what 
have you). In any case, call 
Mrs. Moore at 924-3953 and talk 



plaving) The movie is in some 't over with her. Allow about 
wavs superior to the splendid '^ diys. And we repeal— she 
iiroduclion on Broadway sev fringe everything: all you need 
oral seasons ago. Both film and to provide is the table and the 
■)iay. of course, owe a major! r'acemats. 
riart of their success to the — ' — ' 

-icting of Paul Scofield in the PANTS? DRESSES? 

■eadmg role of Sir Thomas w^ au the Same. Ever thinh 



S/NC5 1947 




CAPS 

And Pi(k-Up 
CAMPERS 




There's no limit on tun, 
whatever your e^me. Re- 
taxed family vacalion.s or 
short weekend trips. This 



is the way to got 

TRAIL KING Tent Camping Trailers 

SALES AND RENTALS 



f^Iore, the Roman Ca'iolic 
ciuirthman who dared to . hal- 
k-nge Henry VIIT when the 
monarch broke with the Vati 
( an and established the Church 
of England. Scofield's perf:jrm 
Hiice has been hailed by critics 
as one of the great ones of 
:'ecent decades, now recorded 
for posterity on film. 

It was the special achieve 
ment of the stage play th_it it 
rnadc history so immediate and 



Mc Mulien would make 
iotte? Try Clayton's if /ou 
con't believe us. McM. calls it 
a pants dress and cuts it out 
of a dark brown-black-rust 
print with brass buttons, or 
that flowered McM. print with 
a bit of classic McM piping. 
Serbin's culotte is crinkle 
cotton in a Tiffany spread of 
pink, yellow and white. There's 
a shirt style, too in twill, with 
r, . ,. — I button down polka dots in lime 

Producer - director Fred on white, or a soUd mustard 
yellow. Serbin likes twill and 
uses it again In a shift you 
don't have to iron, 



28 



^Jincmann has gained a furth 
tr ;ichievemeiit in the film 
liirough a wide varietv of real- 
istic settings that humanize 
the characters even further 
Seeing Sir Thomas, his wife 
and daughter nervously await 
mg the arrival of King Henry 
on their front lawn — a great 
scrawling green in front of an 
English castle — Intensifies not 
only the sense of being 
leal place but also the actions 
and responses of the Chirac 
ters. Henry bellows and thun 
ctrs in the ensuing scene whik 
Sir Thomas answers mildlv and 
gently, like nature around him. 
There are fine performances, 
•sensitive and quietly powerful 
liirection. and a soft, vet vivid 
background of color.' Rooert 
iSimw makes a strong impact as 



McMulIen's shift is a navy 
and claret print with blocks of 
claret, like wide insertion: 
around hemline and across the 
yoke. Comes in a blue green, 
too. 

Clayton's packs a reversible 

shift with shorts underneath. 

— Continued on Next Page 



IDistortc 
Ccanbiic? ]|iin 

Esl. t780 

Mdin St Cranbury. N J. 

Td 395.0609 

S MiUi Ea^t of Princeton 



Peacock Inn 

20 Bayard Lane 921-1707 

Elongate Your Week-end! 
Come "os-you-ore" to the new informal 

MONDAY NIGHT BUFFET 

6 to 10 P.M. 
$2.50 



Princeton Swim Club 



92 Woshington Road 



4S2-2470 



Announces Limited 
Membership Openings 

Applications Now Accepted 

• 

Plan now for a summer of leisurely 
and crowd-free swimming enjoyment! 



The Princeton Ballet School 

Audree Estey, Director 
announces 

SUMMER CLASSES 
for July and August 

* Children 5 years and up 

* Teenogers 

* Women's Dance-Exercise 

* Advanced 

Faculty: Lila Brunner, Joan Lucas and Sheila Cohen 

for further intormathn, write: 

Princeton Ballet Society 

Box 171 Princeton, N. J. 

or call 921-7758 between 4 and 6 p.m. 



1 
.'I 



4 



Free Hawaiian 
tour guide 



This new 36-page brochure gives you all the facts on 
more than 100 American Express Hawaiian tours — 
from $7 a day. Some highlights: 

Tour prices. Example: 6 days, 5 nights at the Tropic 
Isle— 1 block from Waikiki: Includ- 
ing hotel room, private bath, trans- 
fers, and a sightseeing trip. Price; 
from $42. 

Hotcts. Choice of 28 hotels in Hono- 
lulu alone. All accommodations 
guaranteed. 60 color photos of ho- 
tels, beaches and in-progress luaus. 
Neighboring Island tours. Choice of 12 tours-from 
a day in Maui for $17 to 7 days in Kauai, Maui and 
Hawaii for $ 1 50. (Inler-island air fare additional.) 
Travel hints. What to take, wear and see. 
For your free brochure — and any other travel advice 
you need — visit or write us soon. 




yXfVIERICAru EXPRESS 



The Company For People Who Travel 

Britt P?lmer. American Express 
I 10 Nassau Street (P.O. Box 261) 
I Princeton. N. J. 08540 Phone: 921-8600 



Please send me a fret- "Priceless" brochure 
NAME - . 



STREET 
CITY . 



See our half-hour TV show on Howoii! 
Thurs., June 15, 10:30 p.m., Channel 9 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15. 1967 



-28 



CbildProor 

When you see ttie dj'uxc 
Viking sewing machine with 
those tantalizing knobs on 
front and the color coding 
so bright and eye catching, 
you'll instantly think of your 
toddler and what fun he 
could have spnining all 
those lovely things. 

Well. Viking gave us a 
demonstration. You can spin 
knobs and pull and tug with 
the energy of a five year- 
old, and nothing will be 
damaged. Not even the five- 
year-old. 

We're not so sure about 
Daddy. "The combinations 
you can make up with aU 
those stitches, the compu'- 
erized way you program the 
machine, the fascinating 
cams and gears and con- 
struction features of the 
Viking are so irresistable, 
we'll bet you have to fight 
with your husband to see 
who get.s to use it. 



It's New To Us \ 

— Conllnued from Page 28 | 

It's an orange and hot pink 
pin-dot. or a big floral. There's 
this big daisy on the polkadot 
one. probali'v because the line 
is "Daisy Originals." Beach 
shifts go over the two-piej3 
matching bathing suits in jun- 
ior sizes. I 
Skirts, shells and blouses 
come from Liberty of London, 
some in linen, some in that I 
wonderfully fine L i b e i- t y 1 
batiste. Ever think of a pair ofl 
lawn shorts. Sounds ridiculous, i 
but here they are, lined of 
course. 

SEW WITH VIKING 

". . the strong, silent type." 
That's what they say about the 
Viking sewing machine — ;fs 
rugged but handsome, the 
firong silent tyj^e a girl can 
depend on a'l htr life. 

We saw a Viking in real life 
the other afternoon at the Vik- 
ing Service Center on Route 
206 near the Rug Mart, and 
it's a wonder we aren't there^ 
yet, running up clothes for the 
opening of school in Septem- 
ber. 

You should see the Viking de- 
luxe! It's just like a computer, 
for heaven's sake. Three 
knobs there on the front: ono 
is the stitch selector, one isj 
:ength, one is width. Program 
the machine and away you go,| 

You select everything by a' 
color code, and there are Ifl 
different kinds of stitches ti^ 
choose from including one that^ 
looks like— and probably is— a 
Greek key. 

Versatility! Take a feather- 
stitch. It will do a triple Iock- 
stitch for stretch fabrics you 
use in making slacks or stretch 
cotton garments of any kind. 
The same stitch, as an open 
design, will do the overcasting 
so necessary for wide weave 
wools. Use it also as part of 
the blind stitching and over- 
casting for a pair of draperies. 

But the thing that fascinated 
us is a feature which allows 
you to stitch one stitch at a 
time, and to take giant basting 
stitches three or six or how- 
ever many, inches long, de- 
pending on how you work the 
• machine. 

We also like the gear re- 
duction feature that lets you 
sew through innumerable 
thicknesses of very thick fab- 
rics, mending dungarees and 
snowsuits and such. 

Vikings are made by Hus- 
qvarna, the Swedish firm that 
has been making firearms since 
the 30 Years' War (really— 
we're not making it up) and 
sewing machines since 1872. 
The Viking is all steel, cast 
in one unit. It's jamproof, and 
this means your thread will 
never, never lock. No oiling 
needed, either. 

Prices start at $119.50. The 
Center on Route 206 has a lot 
of modestly-priced trade-ins in 
various brands, and they sug- 
gest one of these for a young 
girl learning to sew. 

The Center also carries alt 
major brands in vacuum clean- 
t:rs with belts, hoses, cords rind 
bags for any brand you have. 
Service is a major fealuie of 
the shop, whether for sewing 
machines or vacuums, and the 
manager says "There is no 
such thing as a sewing ma 
chine that can't be fixed!" 

Want to take him up on it? 



CARLOAD^BEEF^SALE! 



'\Slinp-Ritc's LSD.4 Gov't. Graded CJtoico Young Steer Beef Car Load Sale" 

CHUCK STEAK 

3 .39* 




ThicllorThinSlHik. 

PORTERHOUSE 






Orange or Grape 

TROPICALO 
DRINKS 3 B^f 



^^ w ■ T Blue, Green. 

■HM^^II^ Pink, Yellow or White 




FIRST CUT 



CENTER Mg%t 

CUT ■"• *• afu 



SIRLOIN STEAKS 



89' 



Cui Short 

RIB STEAKS 



79' 



BONELISS 
STEAKS 



SHOULDEH 
or CUBE 

.99* 



TOP ROUND. 
TOP SIRLOIN 

$<09 

■ lb. 



CLUB 
STEAKS 

«69 



■•>7;o;'-/(;;/,'s nEuiioi s oie\. ror 
iM) i<(>iissi:t<ii: HOISTS" 



BOTTOM 
ROUND 

85 



ORCSOSS 
RIB ROAST 



lb 



Calif. 
Pol 



CHUCK 
ROASTS 

E Ac Boncleis J(0< 
^^Ib. Pal W^ll 



Why Pay More? 

SHOP-RITE 

Mayonnaise 



49 



DOLE 
DRINKS 



Pine Grapefruit or 
Pink Pineapple 

Grapefruit 



4 «| 

^H cans ^^M 



i TOP ROUND i.z:v...,. lb 95- 

> RIB ROAST 'i^;::.': ,^.75' 

^ RIB ROAST S:£i lb 89' 

; GROUND BEEF >'• ib 49' 

i BEEF PATTIES kK... i ... 59' 



GROUND CHUCK '^'<>-L- ., 69' 

CHUCK PATTIES <.'.:.'>1m ^79' 

GROUND ROUND c.>i»- ^89< 

SHORT RIBS .','"'...., ib 59- 



BEEF CUBES 



b69' 



Why Pay More? 

PUREX 
BLEACH 



Buy h-ial gel 

I ouarl Iree! 

Vi-gal. 



29 



■•,s/,„,,-«;(,'., •/•..,> (>i,../r(> r.h„i 
BONELESS THICK CUT 

CORNED BRISKET 



THIN CUT I M^kt \l 



PUREX ''"""<"'' JBrnM* 
BLEACH ^ 47 



New Improved Blend 

SHOP-RITE 
COFFEE 



Why Pay More? 

SHOP-RITE ^ 
SUGAR 5 bo. 



59^ 




FRESH LARGE SIZE 

1 PINEAPPLES 

Extra Fancy 

CUCUMBERS 
BLUEBERRIES 

Fresh 

SWEET CORN 

Oranges 10*.' 49* Lemons I0-..39' 



19* 

3..19' 

pc35' 



5~ 

Limes 



s lor 39' 

5i.l9' 




3^1 
FOR ■ 



Shop-Rite 

TEA BAGS 



P«Y 
Mote' 



59 



tC 100 et 
box 



COI^m-New tlettro Pe.lt or Onp or Reqolm 

MAXWELL HOUSE 
2 1 V 



1 liOZF.y FOOD DRPT. ^Ayi\GS 

Shop-KiU PoJv ?«•< _l-lb. 8-Or 

CUT CORN & GREEN PEAS p'^s 

Shoeitring Horn. f,.t> Ron.h Fried Smofl Whol.. Toler 8iU> 2-lb 

SHOP-RITE POTATOES p><9' ^m for 

• Tip Top, Shop-Kite 5^,,, 4,^^ nation, SiHoin St«h 

LEMONADE & 6 ?. TO* SWANSON 

FRUIT DRINKS ""' ' 7 DINNERS 

' ";rr 'i''.V.'l.,X'.'. SlV.'""' "■" "" - -» . W,, Pa, Mor,? - Shop-Rite 

ALL BUTTER CAKES ,eg 59 ICE CREAM '/.-goi 

DHL I DEPT. 



49< 

59- 



MISSION PEACHES 

Slited 4 «'^^ ■ 



PEANUT BUTTER 

1-lb. 
2-oz. 



Shov- ^ A C 
Rilg '«j#7 



lor 



Shop-Rite 

APPLE JUICE 

4 - 89* 



Shop-Rile 

APPLE SAUCE 

61-ib. QAc 
cons ^y^F 



; Swift Bacon 
: Oscar Mayer 
: Canned Hants 
; Canned Ham 



Prtnign 
VitPik 
Vtt Pi<k 

IniM'lt' 
Krtk>t.' 
AllllMI 



.78" 



I WELCH GRAPE JELLY 

3S*I 



SHOP-RITE SPAGHETTI 



DEPT. 



Tkl* #1.*' 

tpi|li«tU > I 

Elht-i # » 



51-ib. $<t 
boxes ■ 



White Solid Pack 

STARKIST TUNA 

3 :^ «l 




'< Why PoyMor.? — Bordtoi 

i Cream Cheese 

i Land 'O Lakes 

SEAFOOD 

': Center Cut — ■ ^^ 

Swordfish Stks. ib 69 

:■: Whole Donish JtQ 

f. Brook Trout ib. •iV 

-: Fresh Dug — ^ 

; Cherrystone Clams •!<"■ *»" 



APPETIZER DEPT. 

lb. 79' Schichhaus Bologna *,:„',;' ib 69 

lb 79- Spiced Ham "',":* » 69 

4 lb. '3" Chopped Ham XJ" ib 79 

3 lb '2" Corned Beef "i!:: a* 98 

UIIY PAY MORE: 

Shop-!B(« Shorp Yello- Whit« Post. ProceM . 

Sol 25' Wisconsin Cheddar Stix <b 69' | 

All Ro*i>r» , <• ** I 

Shop-Rile Yogurts 2 .X 29 I 

HEALrtl& 

RE AITY AIDS DEPT. 



69- 



Mmily S.« 6c 0« Tub* A 3 a o, C O « 

CKST TOOTHPASTE * Ui ^^ 

Fomly S>ie SoM* I-ot. l-ot 

SCOPf MOVTHWASH btL 

BoHU btLjaf QOi 

BUmRIN TABLETS )<>« OO 

C DontkA/ff Shomooo Labon 6-oz. O^ft* 

HEAD & SHOULDERS b" OTf 
P,l«s eHe<li»e Sundoy June 11 through Solurdoy Night June I7ih 1967. Not responsible 
(„, typogrophicol errors. We reserve the right to l.m.t quontrtres. 



iSHOP-RITE OF HIGHTSTOWN "O^teiso near Princeton rd. 



Hours: Mon. thru Thurs. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.; 

Friday 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. 
Saturday 8 a.m. -9 p.m.; Sunday 9 a.m.'6 p.m. 

^j^^^3^joeo€SOOO®®»«'^''tere's a Shop-Rite i\'ear lou^OOOOSOOOSOOOOSSo" 



'EAJT WINDSOR TOWNSHIP - HIGHTSTOWN, N. J. • 167 448-1040 



29- 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June IS, 1967 



29 



fl PR KKI 

School of Dance 

studio: 217 Nassau St. 



The Applegate 
Floral Shop 

47 Polmcr Sq W. 
924 0121 



Lcl H( btin« 

the "Srore" •* »•" - ■ - 

(•f the ph«nin9 

NASSAU PHARMACY 

921-7400 
PROMPT, FREE DELIVERY 




QUEEHSTOm 

SHOP 

Custom Framing 

Art Supplies 

Gallery 

43 South Main St. 
Pennington 737-1876 

Hours; 10-5 doily- 
Closed Mondays! 



Topics 01 The Town 

—Continued from Page 23 

HEADMISTRESSES CHANGI- 
At Sloan School. Mo'hcr 
Joan Kirhv. headmistress of 
smart Country Day School of 
t.ie Sacred Heart since its in 
^eplion in September 1961 is 
being transferred to Ne-Aton 
I Mass.) College of the Sacred 
Heart, where she will serve as 
-ludenl affairs director and as 
a member of the philosrjphj 
oepartment. 

Mother Mary Bush, headi.iis 
tress of the conient of the 
sacred Heart School. Montrea 
lor the past two years, re 
places Mother Kirby. 

The school has also an 
i.ciunced that Reverend Ma'.her 
Agnes M, Barry, one of its 
foundresses, is being transfer 
U'd to Elmhurst School of the 
Sacred Heart. Portsmouth R 1 
Rev Mother Mary Cecelia 
1 Wheeler, mistress of studies 
in Elmhurst. will be--ome 
Stuarts reverend mother. 

Transferring of nuns annual- 
K throughout the 205 .schools 
■nnd colleges conducted by the 
Religious of the Society of the 
Sacred Heart is a standard 
operating procedure. Rev 
iVIotlier Wheeler and Mo.her 
tjiisli are expected at Stuart 
1.1 fore the end of June. 

Mother Bush, a native of up- 
il.ite New York, was graduated 
in 19-10 from the Mount St. 
\ incent College. New York. She 
holds master's degrees from the 
School of Social Service at 
1 ordham University and from 
Catholic University. Washing- 
'on. D.C. in religious education. 
Rev. Mother Wheeler holds a 
doctorate in philosophy. 



five new members. Mrs. J. 

Richardson Dilworth. chair 

man. has anounced, 

IF vou LIKE TOW.N TOPICS, thej They are Mrs. Frances M. 



TR WSIERRED: Mother Joan Kirby. headmistress of Stoart 
Cnuolrv no\ School of the Sacred Heart, has been transferred 
to Newton College in Massaehus clls. Story. Ihis page. 

ITvE TRUSTEES ELECTED i Princeton Ballet Society .vere 
By Princeton Dav School. I accepted tor membersh 

The' Princeton Day S ;hool I 'he senior comjjany 

board of Trustees has elected :iude 



l>est way to eai>reJ*s your appreci- 
ation is to mention It to our ao- 
vcriisers. 



♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦t 

J * 

I Ideal Gift For 

j FATHER! 

X Special Thurs., Fri., Sat. Only 

K ^ 

($39.95 list) 




i all-aluminum 

I CHAISE I 

^ Assorted Colors 

\ EXTENSION 

i PATIO SHOP 



Austin Jr.. Henry H. Cailard, 
Christopher R. P. Rodders. 
Charles B. Straiit and Gejrge 
R. Webster. R. Manning Brown 
Jr.. Jeremiah S. Finch, Judge 
Aithur S. Lane and Hugh Sam- 
son are retiring from the 
board. 

Mrs. E. B. Norgerhoff. Fred- 
erick P. Lawrence and Mrs. 
Arthur M. Sherwood were re- 
elected for a second three-year 
term. 

Arthur P. Morgan will serve 
as vice chairman: Thomas H. 
\ aine. treasurer; Mrs. Sner- 
ttood. secretary and Carl C. 
Storey, business •manager of 
PDS. assistant secretary. 

.lOB EXAM ANNOUNCED 

By Post OHice. Princeton 
Post Office will hold an ex- 
.imination for the position of 
-ubstitute mail handler. Tlie 
-tiirting salary is $2.44 an hour, 

Applications for the examin 
iiLion can be secured at any 
post office in New Jersey, Del- 
re and Pennsylvania. They 
are also available by appl/ing 
to the Board of the U. S. Civil 
Service Examiners. General 
Post Office. 3ath and Market 
Streets. Philadelphia, Pa.. 
19104. 

There are no residenci^ re 
quirements for the position. 
Poth men and women wlil be 
accepted. Employment wtU be 
tin the basis of the exam. 

DANCERS CHOSEN 

By Regional Ballet. The re 

ults of the auditions held by 
the Princeton Regional Ballet 
Company have been announced 
by Audree Estey. the c^m 
pany's artistic director. Nine 
>f 22 candidates were selected 
for the senior company, Twen 
ly-one of 55 were selected for 
[he junior company. 

Alfredo Corvino of the Met 
ropolitan Opera Ballet School 
conducted the auditions. Judg 
the candidates was Ali 
\ ourfarroah. leading danc?r of 
t he Robert Jof f rey Company 
of New York. 

Four candidates^ from the 



Cor. Princeton & Olden Aves. 396-9081 

Open 9 (o 9 daity, dosed Sun. 

Use your Quick Charge or Unicord 






The; in- 
Miss Barbara Koch. 
Miss Maxine Lampert, Miss 
■Jatalie Lewczuk. and Miss 
Judith Berkenkopf. 

Eight society members were 
qualified for the junior com 
oany. They are: Miss Laurie 
Ang'elotti, Miss Cathy Biewem 
Miss Mary Fike. Miss Bar 
bara Hecht, Miss Sarah Lilh 
gow, Miss Evelyn Sargent 
tvand. Miss Virginia Hepburn 
•ind Miss Meg Switzgable 

LAST recital: 

At New School. The New 

School for Music Study has 
cheduled its last\ reci'til of 
the season on Friday at 3. El- 
mer Heerema and David 
Kraehenbuehl will present a 
foncert for two pianos. 
Mr. Heerema is the new di- 
ector of the professional di- 
ision of the New School. Mr. 
Kraehenbuehl is the School's 
musical director. 

On the program is Mr. Krae 
lenbuehl's "Diptych." which 
was commissioned by the 
\Vashington National Gallery 
American Musical Festival th" 
spring. Also offered will be 
sonata by Bach, "Prelude and 
Fugue" by Dave Brubeck and 
Kirchner's "Waltzes. Opus %. 

TODDLERS SCHOOL SET 

Holding RegislralioD. The 

Princeton YMCA will hold 
nursery sessions for three to 
five-year-old children from 
June 26 through August 18. Re 
gistration for either four oi 
eight week periods will be ac 
Lopted from this Monday 
^firough Saturday. 

Classes will be held five days 
a week. Qualified primary 
school teachers will instruct 
tt e children in a general pro 
gram of preschool orientation 
including music, story pe-'ods 
and crafts. 

— Continued on N'ext Page 



♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦« 



HI-FI 

EQUIPMENT 

PRINCETON 

MUSIC CENTER 

Complete Line Of 
Hi-Fidelity Equipment 

All Leading Monufactuteit 

Represented 

CUSTOM INSTALLATIONS 

FREE ESTIMATES 

RECORDS 

CloMlcal — Popular — Joic 

Call 924-3404 

7 PALMER SQUARE WEST 
PRINCETON, N- J. 





CLEAROSE STUDIO 

Eslab. 1931 

Portroits of Chorocter 

Bobies' & Children's Sittings a Specialty 

Passports & Commercial Photogrophy 

US Nassau St 924-/620 



Reilley's 
Meat Market 
22 Witherspoon St. 

Free delivery 924-1085 
"fresh U.S. Prime Meats — That Are Goorf" 



Summer Separates 
Blouses, Skirts, Shorts 

M a ym e Mead 

194 Nossau Street — 2nd floor, elevator 

924-3895 



The Best 



The 
Country Mouse 



164 Nassau 921-275 



in 



French and Swiss 
Pastries 

Patisserie Lahiere 



? 11 witherspoon 



924-7533 



MUk 



STOREthose 

winter garments 



USE UNIVEE'S 

ST0R-A-BA6 

SERVICE! 




See all the 
closet space 
you'll gain! 

To be oble to not 
have heovy winter 
things around a 1 1 
summer is a true lux- 
ury ,, . and it's safer, 
too. 



Pick up your free empty Stor-A-Bag (a huge canvas 
sack), take it home and put in all woolens . . . sweaters, 
slacks, suits, o'coots, and for just $5.00 storage charge 
(covers $250.00 insurance) plus regular cleaning char- 
ges, you park it with us till fall. 



THURS., FRI., SAT. ONIY 
BED Re9 

PILLOWS *'" 



99 



Steomed & Sanitized 



CLEANERS^ 
fr LAUNDRY 

Phone 924-3123 Night or Day for Driver 



Plant & Fur Vault 
30 Moore St. 

Drive-in Branch 

Princeton Shopping 

Center 

Uptown Branch 
12 Witherspoon St. 



30 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15. 1967 



30 



INTERIORS 

INDUSTRIAL ■ RESIDENTIAL 

Home Furnishing 
Shop 



FORER 
PHARMACY 

160 Witherspoon 

921-7287 



Wheel Chairs 

Hospital Beds 

Commodes - Walkers 

Trusses — Belts 



R. F. JOHNSON 

Electrical 

Contractor and 

Fixture Showroom 

20 Tulane St. 924-0606 
Open Mon.-Fri, 8 to 5; 
40 Years' Experience 





... WE HAVE 

THE 
RIGHT GIFT! 

You'll find it in 

Thome's Gift Deportment, 

Princeton Junction 

Monogrammed Gifts 
Are Thoughtful Gifts 




Writing Book 

Paper Matches 

Monogramming 

One Day Service 

• 

• Cards Galore 

For Father's Day! 

• Free 

Gift Wrapping 

THE 

Thorne 

PHARMACY 

Hightstown Road 

Princeton Junction* 

No Parking 

PROBLEMS! 

Free PRN Delivery 

Eosy Parking 

Friendly Service 

free Gift Wrapping 

'Seconds From The PRR 

Jet. Station 

799-1232 

PA. Ashton, R.P. 
Doily 9 a.ni.-9 p.m. 
Sundays: 10-1; 6 9 



jL Vitamins — Cosmetics -^ Health and Beauty Aids ^ 

* STATE DISCOUNT J 

^ 108 Nossau St. 924-0600 -^ 

A- "Discount Pricei Every Day of the Year" .^ 

••••••••••••••••••■»-<^^H^ 




I Four, Six and Eight 
Weeks Enrollment. 

. Full I>ays 9 a.m..3:30 
p.m. ' i Days 9 a.m. 
'til 12 noon 

Transportation 

I Swimmins and Diving 
Instructions 

• SpoKs • Crafts • Sineiner • Nature Stodr 

• Hikes • Cook'ouls • Reading Workshop 

for Information and Applications CoH 297-1956 



Jennifer Bonlhron 
Topics Of Ttie Town j 

— Contimied from Page 30 I 
COLLEGIANS GRADUATE I 
As School Year Ends. Pr nee 

t<m area residents are tinish- 
ing their graduate and under- 
graduate careers at colleges 
pnd universities across the 
country. 

Miss Diane Weber and diss 
Jennifer Bonlhron recived as- 
sociate in arts degrees from 
'.olby Junior College. Mis 5 We- 
i:£r is the daughter of Mr and 
Mrs. John Weber of Parksidc 
Drive; Miss Bonthron is the 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Win-| 
iam Bonthron of the Great 
Road. 

Twenty Princeton area resi- 
dents received undergraduate 
degrees Tuesday from Prince- 
Ion University, 

Those from Princeton include 
John N. Beidrer, 290 Hamilton 
Avenue: Nicholas C. Bogard, 17 
Greenview Avenue: Robinson 
O. Brown, 52 Hartley Avenue; 
Hugh T. Cook, 24 Chestnut 
Street: Robert W. Ehret. 
Princeton-Lawrenceville Road; 
Richard L. Handelsnian, 27 Ty- 




THE 

NEW SUM 

SIDE PANEL 

f?ACING 

SUIT 

by 



Sftee(fo 

VARSITY 

Sport Shop 

124 Nossau St. 

924-7330 



son Lane: Reed L. Hilliard. 191 
Humbert Street: and Peter F.I 
Johnson, 85 Overbrook Drive. 

Also. Stephen T. Kerr. 707 
Rosedale Road; Gilbert Lea 
Jr.. 92 Stockton Street; Doug- 
las Mackie. 98 Bayard Lane: 
William \. Stinger, 559 River 
side Drive; and Theodore A. 
Terwilliger Jr., 95 Crest\iew 
Drive. 

Also, John W. Brinkerhoff, 
Green Avenue. Belle Meade: 
Rol)ert M. Dix. 2935 Mam 
Street: Paul G. RodzJanko IV. 
.?G Green Avenue; and George 
Wilgus III. 12 West Church 
Road, all of Lawrenceville. 

Archie B. Freeman, WpIIcs- 
!ey Hills. Mass., has received a 
3. A. degree from Springfield 
College. He is a graduate of 
Princeton High School. 

Residents of Lawrenceville 
are Clifford K. Ayers, son of 
Mr. Robert W. Ayers. King 
George Arms Apts, George 
'.own: William C. Ehret III, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Donald G. 
thret. 2525 Main Street. Uni 
versity of Delaware : Rofiert 
W. Grierson, brother of Mrs 
Sydney S. Souter 2557 Main 
Street; Ronald J. Megna, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Edmund R. 
Mc-gna. 2515 Main Street, Trini 
tv; and Donald L. Sylvester, 
son of Mrs. G. Sylvester, Cam- 
pus. The Lawrenceville School. 
Muhlenberg. 

Miss Louisa Huntington, 

daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Thomas Huntington, 73 Allison 
Road uas a member of the 
graduating class at Abbot 
Academy in Andover, Mass. 
She will enter the University 
of Denver next fall. 



Robert Carrick, son of Mr, 

.^nd Mrs. Alan Carrick of im 
Prospect Avenue has been 
arded an A.B. degree .1' 
Union College. He majored in 
modern language. 

Six Princeton area resid!?nts 
were among 700 student? re 
ceiving degrees in educ ition 
from Glassboro State C'lllegc 
They include: Miss Hjurdis 
Bergman, 47 Cedar Lane: Miss 
Elizabeth Norman, 41 Pine 
Street; Miss Marcia Rnszel, | 
VJlage Road: Miss Nancy 1 
r*kerson. 46 Model Avenue 
Hopewell ; Miss Mary Robin- 
son, 167 Rogers Ave-iue, 
Hightstown; and Dean Waters, 
Timberlane Drive, PenninCion. 

Kevin L. McKeough, 16 ] 

Chestnut Street, received ai 
Doctor of Philosophy degree ini 
political science from the Uni 
versity of Kansas. Also ?rad 
uated from Kansas with a 
liachelor's degree — was Ciiar- 
les M. Colver. 

Attending Marymount Col- 
lege next fall will be '^liss 
— Continued on Next Page 



VRU 



BOX 



^^oK^^^ 



^OTV\t\' 



e>NW^ 






It's time to dry clean your winter things. Use 
our 24-hoiir service. 

Take advantage of our Free Box storage! 

WASH-O-MAT 

259 Nassau Street 

on the driveway behind Viking Furnititre 




i iiuiNj Huntington 




Chambers & Tioga Sts. 
TRENTON 9, N. J. 



PHONE lYrfc 9-3008 



Spring Rug Cleaning :^'^<^ 
Time Is Here ^/R 

Get WINTER Grime and Dirt OUT of 





• Free Pick-up 
and Delivery 



Your Rugs . . . Bring 

The SPRING BACK 

INTO Your Rugs! 

Our New Plant Facilities 
Are Ready For Your 
Rugs and Carpets 

On-Location Rug Cleaning 
Avoilable, Also 



E. Bahaduriam & Son 



Your Rug Cleaner 
883 State Road 



Princeton 



924-0720 



(Over 40 yeats Experience in 
Princeton at this Location) 



Where Service Counts and Is Always Available 



by S 



Oriental rug A Broatlloom Carpeting Sales 
appointment only, ensuring you that you are seen 
personally when you come to our showroom. 
ProfessionaJ service of all rugs and carpets. 



Available Services: 

Repairs 

Cutting and Binding 

Storage facilities 

New pods in stock 

Berlou mothproofing 

(3 yr. guoniBtee) 



Jl 



-Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15, 1967 



A COMPLETE LINE OF 
FINE DAIRY PRODUCTS 

ROCKWOOD DAIRY, Inc. 

Foot el University Pf«c 
924-1200 



GEORGE BATTEN 

CONSULTANT ON 
FINE ANTIQUES 

Appiaitoli fof Probole, Imuran** 
and Dirltion 

litobliihcd 1927 

190 Nassau Street 
924-0676 




45 Pabner Square West 
Princeton, New Jersey 



niite furs 
Eilate Je*yclrv 

Couturier 
iirs: JO-6 Carol Allen 

And by Appointment 
924-7450 




HARRIS 



Calling All 
Home Makers 

By Waller t.. Hiirris 

IDEAS FOR 

AN IMPORTANT 

PART OF YOUR HOME 

Here are 
MMgMHMW some tips 
^^BpH^^ for you on 
H^^^^^ ri e coraling 
^Jp . one pari of 

yoiir home 
that's often 
negle c 1 e d 
— Uie en- 
(i-ance area. 
Til is is an 
i m p ortant 
area be- 
cause it is 
here Uiat a visitor gels tlif 
first impression of you i 
honne. 

One of llie mosl impoi' 
ant jobs for tlie entrance 
area is to say "welcome." 
'I'liereforc. it should be in- 
viltn,!j and olieerful. 

If you liave an attractive 
entrance area it increases 
the atmosphere of hospital 
ily in your home. Bright, 
cheery, warm colors are 
usually best. 

There aro practical con- 
siderations for this area, 
too. There usually should be 
someplace to put mail. keys, 
gloves, etc. If Uie area is 
not big enough for a table, 
you can consider wall shel- 
ves that require no floor 
space. 

It's usually a good idea 
to have a mirror in this 
area. For one thing, a mir- 
ror will add depUi and 
make your entrance way 
seem larger. For anotlier, a 
mirror is practical for folks 
who want to take a last 
check at Uiemselves before 
going out 

This area should be well- 
lighted, and if you do use 
/ u r n i ture, remember to 
place it so it will not inter- 
fere with free and easy 
movement. 

And here's one last tip 
for this area. Try some wall 
planters or floral arrange- 
ments. This will add one 
more bright, lively touch 
for you and your friends on 
entering your house. 

The Rug & 
Furniture Mart 

Store Hwy 206 
ajid 

Ivy Manor 

Princeton Shopping Center 
Princeton, N. J. 



Maria Karr\a:ig 

Topics Of The Town 

— Continued fi oni PaB- Jl 
Anne M. Place, daughter of 
Dr. and Mrs, Charles Place 
ol Winant Road. She was just 
;,riiduated from the Convent 
of the Sacred Heart Overbrook 
- in Pliiladelphia. 

Miss Sarah G. Slcvens, 

Jiiughter of Mr. and -*lrs. 
Joseph B. Stevens Jr. of t^ro- 
vmce Line Road, has erad | 
u.iled from Vermont College, a 
iwoyear college for women.] 
Graduated with honors Iromj 
Xorthficld School. Norlhfield.l 
Mass. was Miss Marta Fare- 
vaag. daughter of Mrs- f)dilh 
l-arevaag of 28 Pardoe Roid. 

Major Emery S. Wetzel Jr.. 
s(.n of retired USAF General 
atid Mrs. Wetzel. 11 Green Ave- 
nue, LawrenceviJle, has gr.idu- 
i'ted from the U. S. Air Force 
Command and Staff College at 
Maxwell AFB, Ala. He is oeing 
reassigned lo Soulheasl Asia. 

Peter U. Hart, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Richard W. Hart, 
ly W i n r i e Id Road, nas 
graduated from Williams Col- 
lege. Winner of a National 
Merit Scholarship, Mr. Hart 
majored in history and French. 
.^e will join the Lawrenceville; 
.School faculty as a French' 
icichcT. I 





Eo.y on Your Clothes. 

Easy on You. 

and 

Easy 

On Your Pocketbook. 

Y«'. tcll.»cfvlce U-Woih it 
ea*)' alt eroundl Such a 
quick, relaxing, economical 
war *o do rhe family woth- 
ing anytim* — DAY or 
NIGHTl 

• AMPLE FACILITIES 

• FREE PARKING 

UWASH 




iccton Shopping Center 
Between Acme and A & P 



32 



Among those receiving de- 
vices were John R. Bailey son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Jailey 
Jr., of 53 Hun Road, and 
Ccorge Revnolds Jr.. son if 
Mr. and Mrs. George Reynolds 
of 123 McCosh Circle. Th- two 
Princeton High School grad 
Mates attended Wesleyan Uni- 
' \ ersity. 

Kenneth L. Kraft, son of Mr. 

dnd Mrs. Lewis S. Kraft. Ridge- 
\'ew Road, delivered the 1967 
\aIediclory address al the 
Lawrenceville School com- 
mencement. He also won the 
Sterling Morton History prize, 
shared first prize in religion 
and was elected to the Cum 
Laude Society. He will attend 
Harvard. 

Two other Lawrenceville 
graduates from Princeton. 
William C. Leigh Jr., son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Leigh. 58 Cleve 
land Lane, and Andrew F. L. 
Cheng, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Sin I. Cheng. 379 Prospect Ave- 
nue, also won awards. 

Leigh received first prizes 
■ n U. S. History, Latin, Greek 
and the Classics, was co win- 
ner of the English prize, and 
nas named to the Cum Laude 
Society. Cheng was elected to 
Cum Laude and won first prize 
in advanced mathematics. 
i..eigh will attend Yale; Cheng 
will enter Princeton. 

Additional graduates from 
the Princeton area and the col- 
'e^es they will afttend are 
Stephen E. Benson, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Paul R. Benson, 22 
Westerly Road, Yale: Frank 
M. Berger, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Berger, 145 Constitution Drive. 
Johns Hopkins; Joseph W. 
t'hang. son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Kern K. N. Chang. 91 Adams 
Drive. University of California, 

Also Thomas J. Farley, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Edward R 
Farley Jr,, 188 Parkside Drive, 
I'rinceton University; Peter 
Gillespie, son of Colonel and 
Mrs. Eugene P. Gillespie, 51 
Lovers Lane, Johns Hopkins: 
Lawrence A. Jones, son of Mr. 
■ind Mrs. Homer D, Jones Jr.. 
1H8 Carter Road, Brown Uni- 
versity in 1968 after a year in 
"England on an English Speak- 
ing Union Sholarship. 

Also, John F. Macleod, son of 
Dr. and Mrs. Donald Mac- 
Uod. 70 Jefferson Road, Ro 
Chester Institute ofTechnoiogy; 
John L. McKeithen. son of Mr. 
and Mrs. William R. Shillaber 
Sr,, Green Valley Farm. Carter 
Road. University of North Ca- 
lolina: and Richard A. Merkt. 
son of Mr. and Mrs. Oswald E. 
D. Merkt. Skyfield Dr., Yale. 

Graduating s u m m a cum 
laude from Honors College of 
Michigan State University was 
Miss Lenore Wile, daugh'.er of 
Louis Wile of 5 Hun Road. Miss 
Wile, a student council mem- 
ber for four years at Michigan 
State, will begin study for her 
doctorate at Columbia Univer- 
sity next fall. 

V a s s a r College prese.iled 
Miss Gretchen C. Southard wi h 
ler degree cum laude. Miss 
Southard, whose mother. Mrs. 
Armand Fell, lives on Lawr- 
e.iceville Road, will a*tend 
Johns Hopkins' Graduate 
School in the Classics under a 
'-:ireeyear National Defense 
.\ct Fellowship. 

Correction 

Reynold Steinhoff, 71 Deer 
Path, received a masters de- 
gree in electrical engineering 
from Newark College of Engi- 
neering, not a bachelor's de- 
gree as reported last week in 
a release from the college to 
TOWN TOPICS. 

Town Topics, Princeton, N 



John N. Rogerson. 2 Colonial : 
Avenue, and William Hcdherg, 

i)S Library Place, have re-| 
( lived advanced degrees at the 
', iii\ersity of Wisconsin. Mr.' 
Hogerson was awarded a Mas [ 
[L! of Music degree, while Mr. 
Midbcrg received a Doctor of, 
' .'iiiosophy degree. 

EDWARDS APPOINTED 

\s Princeton Trustee C. Wiii-i 

HI Edwards, former director 

admissions al Princeton I 

: niver.siiy and a Princeton 

' ^ident for nearly 20 years. | 

., - been elected to a four-veari 

. rm as an alumni trustee of, 

i'rinceton University. Mr. Ed- 

v\<irds graduated from Pri.icc- 1 

ion in 1936. | 

He succeeds New York Uni- 

; cTsily President James Hes-I 

ir as alumni trustee-at-large. ! 

.Admission director from 1950J 

until 1962, Mr. Edwards was| 

elected to the post by a vote 

01 the entire alumni body. I 

He lives in Santa Barb.ira, ! 
Calif., where he is presJdo.it ofi 
Samuel Edwards Associates, ai 
farming and land development 
f-rm. 

Mr. Edwards is vice-chair- 
man of Princeton Day School 
and a member of the executive 
committee of the College En- 
trance Examination Board. He 
is an honorary member of the 
Princeton Alumni Council. 

Also elected alumni trustee 
was William Attwood, vice- 
nresident and director of 
Cowles Communications. He is 
a former U.S. ambassador to 
Kenya and Guinea. 

OFFICERS MEETING SET 
By Soroplmists. The newly 
e ected officers of the Pri.ice- 
ton Soroptmists Club will .le 
jfistalled at a dinner meeting 
June 27. at 6:30 in the East 
Room of the Princeton Inn. 

Women taking office include: 
Mrs. Carla FreericUs. presi- 
dent: Mrs. Lee Neiner, first 
vice-president; Mrs. E d i t n 
Zdckerman. second vice-oresi- 
dent; Mrs. Wanda. Haskins. rt- 
cording secretary; Mrs. Elea 
— Continued On Page 34 



Princeton Junction 
Liquor Store — 799-0530 

Hightstown & Cranbury Roads 



SluH 'N Nonseme 

TOYS 

10 Moore Si. 924-3730 
Closed Mondays 




PARKWAY NURSING HOME 

— One of the Most Modern and Completely Equipped — 

for Convo/escents, Aged and Chronically III. 

24 Hour Nursing Care -X- Air Conditioning 

Physical Therapy -^ Special Diets 

Your Inspection Cordially Invited. 

Convenient to Princeton. 

1201 Parkway Ave. (Ewing Township), Trenton, N. J. 

882-6900 Licensed by Slate of N.J. 



PLAHHIHCAM? 
PHONE AHEAD fOI^ 
PESEI^VATIONS. 




The Princeton YWCA's 



Get set for a Summer of fun ! 

Music Workshop — 3-5 years old 

Ballet — 4-8 years old 

Children's Theatre Workshop — 8-11 years old 

Sewing for Girls — Beg-, and Int. — 6th grade thru H.S. 

Typing for Jr. High and H.S. Girls and Boys 

Bridge for Jr. High and H.S. Girls and Boys 

Swimming for Girls and Women — all levels 

Tennis for Girls and Women — all levels 

Half Day Camp — children completing kindergarten 
Day Camp — Girls completing 1st grade thru 6th grade 

REGISTRATION TIMES 

Thursday - June 22 - 8:00 p.m.-9:00 p.m. 
FRIDAY - June 23 - 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. 

Want to l(now more obout all these interesting classes — Come in to the 
YWCA and get one of our brochures. Complete details! 

Y.W.C.A. Avalon Place Princelon, N.J. 



1., Thursday, June IS, 1967- 



-32 



SUPER MARKETS 

172 NASSAU STREET, PRINCETON 



Plenty Of Parking For Your Shopping 

Convenience At The New Municipal 

Parking Lot Behind Our Store 

ENTRANCE ON PARK PLACE 
You will find parking no problem while shopping of Davidson's low price 
Supermarket. The new municipal lot offers omple parking ot ony time of the 
doy. Shop Davidson's for Quality, Economy and Convenience. 



Farm Pore Reg. or Crinkle Cut frozen 



FRENCH FRIES i^.7' 

Mrs. Pauls Froien 

ONION RINGS 2.^49' 

Linden Farms Froien Leaf or 

CHOPPED SPINACH °^-11' 



ORANGE JUICE 

6c^^^89^ 3-85* 



Birds Eye Froien 

GREEN PEAS or 
CUT CORN 

2 lu- 29' 




FRESH DAIRY 



Swifts Brookfleld 



BUTTER .67 

Kroft Detuxe Yellow & White Sliced 

AMERICAN CHEESE 7- 49' 

Royol Ooiry 

ORANGE JUICE - 19' ^^ 37' 

Endeco Natural Kraft Cracker Barrel. 

_ . - , white & yellow 

Swiss Slices ;.," 39( Sharp Sllx :?.r 59c 



'PAODUCt- 



ASPARAGUS 




CHUCK QC 
STEAK OU 

CENTER CUT b 45' 



BUNCH 



39 



Choice Salad 



POTATOES 

Sunk! St 

ORANGES 

Florida Juice 

ORANGES 



J Bag Jri 

10 39' 
10 29' 



Swifts Premium 

CALIF. ROAST 



59 



Swifts Premium Boneless 

CHUCK ROAST 



69 



lb 



Swifts Premium 



Swift's Premium Fresh 

CHICKEN i^' .^i! 



PARTS 59U9 



SHULD. STEAK IB 89' STEW BEEF IB 69' 

Lean Meaty Swifts Premium 

SHORT RIBS LB 49' Sliced BACON LB 89' 

Swifts Premium Swifts Premium All Meat 

RIB ROAST r.UB 69' FRANKS LB 69' 

first cut lb. 79c Swim Premium Brown & Serve 

Fresh Lean Links or Patties 

Ground Chuck LB. 69' SAUSAGE Mi. 59' 



SLICED 
PEACHES 



iT.19l 



HEARTS DELIGHT HALVES 

PEACHES 

Con. ■ 



BUMBLE BEE CHUNK LIGHT MEAT 

TUNA FISH 



LincJen House 

MAYON- 
NAISE 



39 



Linden House Assorted Flavors 



"^ <^- ^'•'^■{^'ii^ ^^^^.Jl^ 



Sweet Treat Sliced 



PINEAPPLE 

Hamburger, Hot Dog, India or Sweet 

HEINZ RELISH 



3 
5 



*l 
'I 



xeaiemon 

LEMON JUICE 

Realfig 

FIG JUICE 



CANNED SODA T 

m ^^f Linden House 

49' SUGAR 5 B^, 55 



Oakburne Charcoal 



1 BRIQUETS 20.1^99 




Prices effective througll Saturday June 17. Net responsible for typographicai errors. We reserve tl»e riglit to limit quantities 



33- 



33 



Luncheons 


■1 


and Dinners 


r 


Modeiaffly Priced 


1 


COCKTAILS 


1 


Ample Parking Space 




Closed Mondays 




MILLSTONE INN 




Kingsfon, N. J. 921-9888 





Cfonfaury, N. J. 



WE ARE 
INTERESTED 
IN BUYING 

China 
Glass 

Jewelry 

Antiques 

Collections 

Art Objects 

Entire Estates 

Coll 924-6513 or Come In 

Princeton Antiques 

175 Nassau St 11-5 p.m. 




HONEYWELL 

ELECTRONIC FILTERS 

For All Homes 

GILBERT A. CHENEY 



395-0350 



Brune Interiors, Inc. 

247 Nassau St. 
924-4040 



Topics Of li"- , ..,, 

—Continued F/om Tutic 32 

r.or Nelson corresponding se 
.rctary: and Mrs. Olive Hance. 
treasurer. Also: Mrs. Betty 
Gates, director: Mrs. Doro'liea 
Luinmis. director: Miss Flor- 
ence Curran. delegate; and 
Mrs. Catherine Frculer. dele- 
pate. 

Miss Margaret Finley and 
her mother. Mrs. John Fiiley. 
uiil l>e special gue.sts ot the 
riub. Miss Finley is the rejipi- 
enl of the Club's Princeton 



\RDS AND SCHOI..ARSIIIP WINNERS: These six girls. 
I iilii.itcs of Princeton secondary scliools have been honored 
by the Women's College Club. They are (left to right): Miss 
Patricia Jefferson, Miss Elizabeth Gilliam, Miss Martha 
Boughner, Miss Barbara Greenblalt, Miss Flournoy and Miss 
Susan Robinson. Not present: Miss Constance Kreiss, also a 
winner. 



tournament held by the club 
this year made possible th^ ad- 
dition of a fourth scholarship, 
which was awarded to Miss 
Flournoy on the basis of 
character, leadership and citi- 
zenship. 
Members of the scholafihip 
ommiltee included Mrs. Orrin 



Hospital practical n u r s i n g j wcn/el chairman. Mrs. Pau 
stholarship. | Henderson and Mrs. Paul 

;'wensson. 



FIRST OFFICERS ELECTED 
By MoDlgotnery Woman's 

Club. A charter has been 
granted to the newly-formed 
Montgomery Woman's Club by 
the New Jersey Woman's Club 
Confederation. Mrs. Richard 
Meyer Jr.. district vice presi- 
dent of the federation, made 
the charter presentation and in- 
S.jstalled the Club's first officers. 
Mrs. Enos Parsell is presi- 
dent. Serving with her will be: 
HOSPITAL ACCREDITED Mrs. John Diachenl^o. first 
For Three More Years. The, vice president: Mrs. Joseph 
jint Commission on Accredi-| Warren, second vice-president: 
(ition of Hospitals has extend- 1 Mrs. Joseph Rajter. treasurer 



SUMMER SERVICE 

Coll now for on appointment 
to service your cor. 

Lubrication, Oil Change, 
Tires, Radiator, Etc. 

Nassau Street 

921-9707 

at Murray Place 

KLINES 




1 




Coin' Somewhere? 
CHARTER A BUS! 

• IncJustrial fcurs 

• School Excursions 

• Church Groups 

• Conventions 

41-45 passengers per bus 

Air-Conditioneci, 

Sate, Courteous Drivers 

Air Ride Buses 

riGER BUS LINE 

92 Nassau St., Princeton 
924-1008 



AWARDS ANNOUNCED 
Bv Women's College Clut). 

Tne' Women's College Clui) has 
presented three awards and 
four scholarships honoring sev- 
en girl graduates of Prince .^.^j p^jj,j.^,^jj-jj^5pi(3,.5 rating.land Mrs. Gerald Bowdren. Ted 
Ion .secondar-y schools. |.|.|jp „^,^^, certificate will runlfration secretary. 

The President s award given !„,. ,|n. next three years. I Also taking office were: Mrs 

to those girls who attained the j^^^ renewal came after a, David Moore, recording secre 

iighest scholastic averag? at, ^y^^.j.^. ^j ^^^^ hospital's facili llary: Mrs. Harold Spaulding. 
their respective schools we.it toi,-^^ ind procedures in April, corresponding secielarv and 
Miss Elizabeth [,11113111. tTince-j.j.^j, ^^ ^ ^^^ submitted by Mrs. Joseph Pastor: publicity 

on Day School; Miss Lee ^ ,.^,^ representative of thejchairman. 

Hournoy. Stuart Country Day|joi„t Commission representing 

and Miss Susan Kobinson and,.. American College of Physi- TOWN topics reaches every horn 




THE 

DOLL HOUSE 

Beauty Salon 



cians. American College of Sur-i 
geons. American Hospital As- 
sociates and American Medical, 
Association. j 



Constance Kreiss 
Princeton High School. 

Miss Gilliam and Miss Kreiss 

will enter Radcliffe. Miss 

Flournoy. Wf^f^Iey and Miss ^, ^^^p^,^, certificate was 
Robinson. Westmmster Choirl . , . ... , , 

.uved the Founders Award^ , commended the Hospi-'i 

plus outstanding Persona!ily[f;,„t'„'-;f^«f„';°",„''?^„',''„';./?Sel 
^ind character was i 

\\ to Miss Martha Boughner' 



and place of business served by, 
the Princeton post office. By , 
tlieir own figures, no other 
Princeton newspaper does half as 



fe\ 



Montgomery Shopping Center 

Corner Routes 206 and 518 (Rocky Hill) 

Lamp Cutting • Coloring • Permanent Waves 

• Mr. Robert • Mr. Peppi 

For Appointment Call 921-6770 



nd Miss Barbara GreenMatt, 
holli of Princeton High. Miss 
Boughner will attend Douglass 
;nd Miss Greenblalt. the Uni- 
\ trsity of Pennsylvania. 



;„„_ i„:_, 1 constant effort to improve the 
■'D!!!,.^uJl:.!qua!ily of patient care." 

George W. Conover extended 
congratulations to the Hospi- 
tal's staff on behalf of the 
Board of Trustees. Mr. Conover 
IS president of the non-profit 
\oluntary health care center. 



Another high school student. 
Miss Patricia Jefferson, re- 
ceived the Memorial Award for 
i-igh character, leadership and 
citizenship. She will enroll in 
I he University of New Hamp- 
'^hire this fall. 

Proceeds of a benefit b-idge 




to BLAKET-^YtUaxi to 
any otli.ej* LaiiiKiry 
in tills area. Tliey tell 
>ve do tlae best 
quality >vorl<:. If yo\i 
■w^ant tlie toest quality, 
plione 392-7123 




POCKET EDITIONS WANTED 
Bv Hopewell Legion. Hope- 
well Valley Legion Po.st .■^39 is 
collecting paperback editions to 
send to servicemen in VietNam 
and to the military hospitals. 

Arrangements may be made, 
for pick-up by calling Alston! 
L Hart. 25 Princeton Avenue,! 
'lopewell. 466 2854. 

HUN NAMES SEVEN 
To Honor Roll. Seven Prince 
ton residents have been named 
to the Headmaster's honor rolli 
■it the Hun School for maintain- [ 
ing an honors average for the 
entire academic year. I 

Thev are George Hui. Joseph. 
Chapuk. Lowell Clark, William 
TuUey, Peter Worthington. Nor- 
bert bonelly and Craig Stretch. 

MOTHERS TO BENEFIT 
From Nursery Plan. Prince 
for the children of working 
ted a special summer nursery 
for th cehildren of working 
mothers. The sessions enroll- 
ment of 40 children has alrea-' 
dy been filled. | 

The offer of cool facilities byi 
All Saints Chapel made it pos-' 
sible for the school to extend 
its program into the summer.' 
The children will attend full-! 
day periods with outdoor play^ 
and occasional trips. | 

The program, supported by, 
United Fund and fees from the 
parents, which vary accordins' 
to income, serves breakfast, if, 
required and lunch. Mrs. Hel-j 
en Craven will supervise thej 
school with the assistance of, 
two college students and teen 
age volunteers. 




Available Now: Our 
popular brand of 
mortgage money 

In the spring a young family's thotighls turn to 
house hunting. If you're in that frame of mind 
stop in at Princeton Savings and talk over the 
financing. We've helped thousands of Princeton 
people to become home owners in the past 50 
yeais. Stop in today and give us the opportunity . 
to help you. Happy hunting. 

P.S. Our terms are liberal and our service is fast. 



'i 



RENWICK'S 

Restaurant 
50 Nassau St. 



Princeton 



"^SW®^^ 




AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 
19 Chambers Slteet 




34- 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15, 1967- 



34 



208 members of the 

Princeton University Faculty 

express concern over Vietnam in 

letter sent to President Johnson 



(The text oj this leltcr 



t iitenfical to the statement signed by over 300 members of the 
Columbia University faculty last month) 



President Lyndon B. Johnson 
The White House 
Washington, D. C. 

Dear Mr. President: 

We, members of the faculty of Princeton University, si^ tliis statement 
as individuals. Few of us claim special professional knowledge concerning 
the tragic events in Vietnaim, but all of us are occupation ally committed 
to critical thought. We do not address ourselves to any foreign govern- 
ment or group — as Americans we cannot control their policies. We 
address oureelves to our countrymen because we believe the present war 
is a grave danger to the peace and well-being of the entire world, because 
we feel morally involved in the com-se adopted by our country in the name 
of its citizens, and because we have concluded that this course is tragical- 
ly wrong. We now join in ui-ging new dii'ections in national policy. 

We are concerned by the gradual but steady escalation of the war. Over 
10,000 young Americans have already died in Vietnam, and many more 
Vietnamese have been killed, combatants on both sides as well as civilians; 
the number of wounded is in the hundreds of thousands. Each day the 
war continues increases the possibility of world-wide involvement and 
nuclear destruction on a global scale. 

We are concerned by our government's persistence in treating the prob- 
lem of Vietnam mainly as one of foreign aggression. We believe that the 
fighting there was, until our large scale intervention, primarily a civil 
war. We ai-e concerned about the methods used to wage this allegedly 
limited war, about the destiniction of villages, about civilian casualties, 
about the use of napalm and chemdcals, about the million new refugees, 
most of whom are seeking to escape our fire power. 

We are concerned by the huge share of our country's resources con- 
sumed by the war in Vietnaan. Surely the honorable puiTX)se3 of the 
United States as they relate to the world at large would be better served 
by devoting the same resouix?es to economic development, better educa- 
tion, improved medical facilities. To spend billions of dollars to devastate 
a counti-y that does not threaten its neighbors, let alone us, is a poor way 
to begin building a better world. 

We are concerned about the continued bombing of North Vietnam. Op- 
portunities have been lost to stop the bombing in circumstances that would 
have enhanced our national honor. We reject the view that our country 
should take no step towaixl abating the war until our adversaries demon- 
strate indisputable readiness to match each step. 

We are concemed about the lack of "decent respect for the opinion of 
mankind" shown by our government's unresponsiveness to the entreaties 
by the Secretary General of the UN, many foreign statesmen, and many 
religious spokesmen. 

We are concerned about the phght of young fellow citizens, our students 
among them, who may be forced to participate in a militaiy action that 
many of them consider illegal and immoral. 

We are unable to see any necessity in this war, or any legitimate na- 
tional interest that would not be much better sei-ved by diplomacy than 
destruction. American leadership in stopping the war and an American 
generosity aimed at healing the Vietnamese wounds, both local and na- 
tional, would earn the respect and a<lmiration of the Vietnamese people and 
tlie world at large. 

We urgently call on the President and tiie Congress to extricate the 
nation from a detestable war. Tliis will require bold and decisive actions. 
One of these should be to stop the bombing in the North. We commend 
courageous persons in public life who speak out against tins monstrous 
war, and pledge them our support. 



Hans C. Aarsleff 
James Anderaoa 
Ronald P. Andres 
Pie<tro Axagno 
Joachim T. Baer 
Carlos Baker 
James M. Banner, Jr. 
David Bartlett 
Blanichard W. Bates 
Edward F. Bauer 
Paul F. Baum 
Maurice J. Bazin 
Gerald E. Bemtley 
George Bertsh 
SUnley W. Black 
E. B. O Borgertioff 
Harvey Botwin 
William Browder 
Clarence Brown 
Joseph Brown 
Ronald A Butow 
Byron A. Campbell 
Thomas R. Carver 
William A. Casselman 
Jean-Pierre Cauvln 
Gerald J. Ca\nanaugh 
K. W. Chen 
Stanley Coben 
Benjamin Cohen 
Winston Collins 
Edward T, Cone 
Paul W, Conner 
W. R. Connor 
Bruno Coppi 
Stanley A. Comgold 
Jamefl W, Cronin 
CSiarles Cm pi 
Robert Cuff 
Michael N. Dantel9on 
Richard G. Davis 
Malcolm L. Diamond 
Joseph W. DowAue, Jr. 
Martin B. Duberman 
Anthony Eardley 
Harry H. Eckstein 
Peter D. Eisenman 
Robert Fagles 
Richard A. Falk 
Bernard C. Fenik 
John B. Fenn 
John V. A. Fine 
Alfred G. Fischer 
Charles K. Fish, Jr. 
David H. Flaherty 
Alban Forcione 
Josepli Frank 
Allan Franklin 
Ralph W. B. Freedman 
Robert L. Geddes 
H. G. GeorgiadJs 
Fulton L. Gibbons 
J. K. GUJham 
John R. Gillis 
Sam Glucksberg 
H. Mark Galdeni>erg 
Ernest Gordon 
Paul Edward Gray 
Ted Giirr 
Sheldon Hackney 
Stirling Haig 
W. F. Hanrieder 
John A. Hanson 
Gilbert H. Hamian 
Carl Hehn 
Carl G. Hempel 
William L. Hemphill 
Bartley G. Hoebel 
Frank P. Hoff 
L/eon -Francois Hoffman 
Laurence B. Holland 
Werner G. Hollmann 
Andrew O. Hook 
John J. Hopfield 
Edi\vin A. Hopkins 
Barry Hughes 
John B, Hughes 
Gilbert A, Hunt 
James E. Irby 
Julian Jaynes 
E. D. H. Johnson 
Maitland Jones, Jr. 
Myron J. Kaufmann 
Walter A. Kaufmann 
John J. Keaney 
Patrick J. Kelleher 
Harry H. Kelejlan 
Suzanne Keller 
David Kershaw 
Earl Kim 
Edmund King 
Stephen L. Klineberg 
Robert L. Knapp 
Robert A. Koch 
Bertram Koslin 



Robert M. Krauss 
Martin D. Kniskal 
Harold W. Kuhn 
Thomas S. Kuhn 
Anthony Lanyi 
William LeFurgey 
Brooks Le\'y 
Stephen Lichtenbaum 
Lawrence I. Lipking 
Jame« T. C. Liu 
Robert A. Lively 
W. Duane Lockard 
Lewis Lockwood 
Richard M. Ludwig 
Alfred J. MacAdam 
Ulrich F. J. Mache 
AlastaLr N. D. McAuIey 
Charles E. McClelland 
R. M. McKeon 
James M. McPherson 
Fred K. Manasse 
Albert H. Marck\vardt 
John Rupert Martin 
Thomas Mason 
Donald G. Mathews 
Amo J. Mayer 
Howard Menand. Jr, 
Saul Menlovitz 
Rufus E. Miles. Jr. 
Kurt Mislow 
J(*n C. Moore 
William G. MouUon 
Robert D. Murray, Jr. 
Uril Nauenberg 
Edward Nelson 
John Neubauer 
Fred G. Notehelfer 
Jeremiah P. Ostriker 
Arthur B. Pardee 
R. B. Partridge 
Torrence D- Parsons 
Robert G. Peck, III 
Lawrence A. Pervin 
GcOT'ge Pitcher 
CarroU C. Pratt 
Morton Raban 
James K. Randall 
David L, Rector 
Albert Rees 
Thomas P. Roche, Jr. 
Richard Rorty 
David Rosenlian 
John Schrecker 
Edward Schneier 
Martin Schwarzchild 
Robert A. Scott 
Carl E. Sherrick 
Frank C, Shoemaker 
English Showalter, Jr. 
Martin L. Silverstean 
Steve M. Slaby 
Thomas LaBrie Sloan 
Paul Schleyer 
Larry Smith 
Robert C. Solomon 
Thomas G. Spiro 
Bernard P. Spring 
Harold Sprout 
Stanley J, Stein 
Thomas H. Stix 
Edward D. Sullivan 
Dennis SulMvan 
Arthur Szathmary 
Edward C. Ta.vlor 
John E. Talbolt 
WillaM Thorp 
Robert Tignor 
Charles E. Townsend 
Robert C. Tucker 
John Turke\ich 
A. Rii-hard Turner 
Karl D. UitU 
R. W. Van de Velde 
Anthony Vidler 

F. J. Vine 
Nicholas Walil 
John Wallace 

G. B. Warden 
Gerard Washnitzer 
Norman J. Weiss 
TTieodore Weiss 
Peter T. Wesrtergaard 
Charles W. ^Vheatley 
A. S. Wightman 
John C. Whitvvell 
Raymond S. Willis 

H. H. Wilson 
John F. Wilson 
GTodfrey Winham 
mchard W. Wolfenden 
Michael Wurmfeld 
Bost^vick F. Wj-man 
Shoichi Yoshitowa 
Franklin W. Young 



35- 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, Jane 15, 1967 - 



■35 



PEOPLE 

In The News 




Boslwick Wyman. Priiitctor) 
Lniversity instructor, and WiU- 
iam Messing. Princeton grad 
i>ate student, have been s-'ecl , 
ed to participate in a special 
math program at BowJoinj 
College. The summer pro!?.am^ 
the advanced science scm'nar 
in algebraic geometry, -s a 
National Science Foundation 
oioject. Its director. Jonathan | 
Lubin. was formerly associated * 
with the Institute for Adv.nccd | 
Study. ■ 

Two sisters. Miss I.vnn 
Young and Miss Debbie Yuiinu. 
daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Olto 
Young of 142 Washington S,rpii 
in Rocky Hill, have been Innor 
ed for their school citizenship 

' vnn was voted Miss Fresh . , , , 
man at Oglethorpe College in YOUNG TRIO IIE!.P HOSPITAI,: Three fourth graders at 
Atlanta Ga while Debbie, a the Johnson Park School, hearing about the annual Hospital 
i'jnior ' at Princeton High Fete decided to make their own contribution by holding a 
School won the Gold Kev A backyard fair with games and contests. Presenting the pro- 
A-ard for service to the sc.ool. I fits. $35.62. I» George Conover. president of the Hospital 
I Hoard of Trustees, are (from left) Mike Bolster of 124 Park- 

I side Drive, Keith Ritlmastcr of 114 Galbreath Drive and 

I MIkee Hill of 152 Galbreath Drive. 



class award for outstanding 
achievement by the Princeton 
Class of 1934. Mr. GemraeU 
vas administrative vice-presi- 
dent of the University until 
his retirement two years ago. 
he was Cited for his service 
to coMegcs and universities as 
a public relations and dv\«l- 
apment consultant. 

Robert Flatten won a varsity 
Vttcr at Hobart College for 
hij. performance on the school's 
tennis team. The team h^d an 
f 3 season, placing second in 
he Independent College ath- 



letic Conference tournament. 
fiis parents. Mr. and Mr.:;. J. 
H. PlaUen Jr., live at 157 West- 
colt Road. 

Fireman George Weeks III, 

son of Mr. and Mrs. Weeks. 
12 Maple Avenue, Plainsboro. 
will represent the U.S. Navy 
at Expo 67 in Montreal aboard 
the destroyer USS Ingraham 
during the first week in July. 
The ship will be moored near 
the fair grounds and will con- 
duct open house for Expo 67 
visitors during its week's slay.' 

— Continued On Page 38 



Christian Science 
Radio Program: 

"Does Prayer 

Accomplish Anything?" 
Sunday WNBC 7:4S a.n 



MYRAL PIANO CO. 

SALES & RENTALS 

NEW — REBUILT 

TUNING REPAIRING 

Fronehiscd Kawo) Dealer 

Rolph Chamberlain 
Robbjnwille, N. J. 



George McLean Harper Jr.. 

.1 nalivc of Prmcelon. has re 

'lied from the faculty at Will- 

ns College. He was Garfield 





Rider College 

summi<:r sessions 

Air-conditioned Classrooms 
Lawrenceville, New Jersey, Campus 

MORNING, .June 19-August 11 

EVENING, June 19-August 10 

GRADUATE, .Tune 26-August 4 

OVER 170 COURSES 

Many Affording Ciiiduiite Credit 





DRA^^A 


MARKETING 


BUSINESS MATH 


MUSIC 


MATHEMATICS 


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FRENCH 


PHILOSOPHY 




CEN'L SCIENCE 


POLITICAL SCI. 


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INDUSTRIAL REL 


SECRETARIAL SCI. 


FINANCE 


LAW 


SOCIOLOGY 


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Willi Special I'rognims In 
I!I01.0(;Y. CHKIVllSTUY, PHYSICS and 

(;EOLO(iY — SPEED READING 

lUisiness and Dislribulive Education for 

(Jraduale Students Leadinj; to 

M.A. In Business Education 

Summer I*rof;rams For 

High School Students 

RIDER READING CENTER 

8 Weeks: June 20-Au9Ust 9 Morning Classes 

\ devcloimiental rciding projri-jin designed to improve 
reading and study sliills ot college-bound senior liigti 
sctiool graduates and students. Compielc reading 
laboratory f acitities are provided. 

LANGUAGE SKILLS PROCiRAM 

4 Weeks: July 3-July 28 Morning Classes 

A program designed to inliodiiece the high school 
graduate, senior, and junior to college-level work. It 
runs two hours daily plus one audit hour of a selected 
course. Focus: writing and study techniques. 

C0LLF:GE-C REDIT COURSES 

8 Weeks: June 19-August 11 Morning Classes 

Selected high srhool Kludenls wlio have completed 
their junior year may elect regular day-session courses 
FOR COLLEGE CREDFr. Requirement: recommenda- 
tion fi-om principal or counselor to the courses ap- 
plied for. 

Contact 

DiRt:CTOR OF ADMISSIONS 

RIDER COLLEGE 

Trenton. New Jcrscv 0S6O2 

Phone (609) 896-0800 



ient 
on of 
con 
hobby: 
looLball and wrestling in my 
college days, then tennis and 
■^qiiasii. and latterly garden- 
ing and sailing." He pla.is to 
Ltjntinue teaching at the col- 
Itge level. 

Private William Dill, has 

completed a seven-week course 
m processing and recording 
Army ammunition at the Army 
Missle and Munitions School at 
Redstone Arsenal in Alabama, 
lip is the son of Mrs. John Dill 
of Lawrenceville Road and the 
l.ile Mr. Dill. 

Cadet David E. Bonner. 

uhose guardian Wilson J. Coan 
lives at 29 Chestnut Street. wJU 
attend Army camp this sum- 
pier for six weeks as part of 
tie ROTC program at Laialle 
1,'niversity. 

Mrs. Gilda Morigi won tne 

Best in Show trophj' a. the 
Llothesline Art SIiow aL the 
Lawrenceville Shopping Center. 
Her winning entry was art oil 
painting of the Place Pigall 
in Paris. 

Cadet Anthony R. BoccaU' 
fuso. 20, son of Mr, and .Vlrs, 
Thomas J. Boccanfuso, 175 Lin- 
Cen Lane, will spend six w»?elts 
of his summer vacation a' an 
Artny training camp at Indian 
lown Gap Military Reserva'.ion. 
Cadet Boccanfuso is enrolled m 
ihf Reserve Officer Traning 
Corps at Gannon College. 

Edgar M. Gemmell, Province 
1 ine Road, has been awarded a 



TRENTON STATE COLLEGE 

Division of Field Services 
SUMMER SESSION June 26-August 4 

DEGREE AND CERTIFICATION PROGRAMS 



Bachelor of Arts 
Degree Programs: 

Elementary Education 
Industrial Arts 
Music Education 
School Nursing 

Master of Arts 
Degree Programs: 

Business Education 

Distributive Educotion 

Elementory Educotion 

Industrial Arts Educotion 

Health and Physical 

Education (including School Nursing) 

Mathematics * Music * Science 

Sociol Studies 

Student Personnel Services 

Early Childhood Educotion 



Special Education (including Mental 

Retardation, Deof and Hord-of-Heor- 

ing, and Socially and Emotionally 
Moladjusted) 

Speech and Heoring 

Master of Arts 
Certificate Programs: 
Elementary School Teaching 
Secondary School Teaching 
Special Field Teaching 
Special Education 
Speech and Hearing 



Regular Registration and Advisement (Graduate courses) 

June 16 (Friday) — 5.00 P.M-8:00 P.M. ^ 
June 17 (Saturdoy) — 9:00 A.M.-12:00 Noon J 

June 19 (Mondoy) 



For matriculated students and stu- 
dents appLving for matriculation to 
a grraduate program at Trenton 
State College. 



9.00 A.M.-12:00 Noon 1 
1:00P.M.-4:00P.M. \ 
6:00 P.M.-8:00 P.M. J 



For students not enrolled in a 
graduate program at Trenton 
State College. 



Regular Registration (Undergraduate courses) 

June 19 (Monday) 1 
June 20 (Tuesday) [ 



9:00 A.M. -12:00 Noon 
1:00 P.M.- 4:00 P.M. 
G:00 P.M.- 8.00 P.M. 



PRINCETON SUMMER SCHOOL 

TWENTIETH CONSECUTIVE SUMMER SESSION 

JUJ^E 26 - AIJGIJST 4 

at 

PRINCETON HIGH SCHOOL 

Registration: JUNE 19 - JUNE 23; 9 A.M. to 3 P.M. 

Courses: Latin French Spanish English 

U.S. History Biology Algebra European History 

General Science Geometry World History Typing 

Grades 5-8: Arithmetic English Reading Spelling S.M.S.G. Math 

For Information, Coll: Horry W. Zoli - 924-4445 - Between 7-8 p.m. 



36- 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June ?5, 1967- 



■36 



Caprice Beauty Salon 

262 Alexander Street 

Princeton 

Phone 924-1495 

FREE PARKING 



FARR HARDWARE 

1001 HOUSEHOLD NCED5 
138 Nassau 924-0066 



THE NASSAU FUND 

Offering Price: 

Net Asset Value 

There is no 

sales charge or commission 

Prospectus avaitabh from 
Clark Dodge & Co. Inc. 

70 Nassau St. 
Fund price quoted daily ot 
6:25 p.m. on WHWH 1.350 



• FABRICS 

• DRAPERIES 

• SLIPCOVERS 

• FURNITURE 
REPAIRS 

DEWEY'S 

Upholstery Shop 
6-8 Station Drive 
Princeton Junction 

799-1778 



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FOLDING DOORS 

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Hopewell 

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right this woy to our thrifty 
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Between Acme and A & P 




THREE TEENAGE VIEWS ON SEX EDUCATION: Prince- 
ton High School students Brian Rich (left). Sam McCIeery 
and Marcie Eddinger offer interesting and uninhibited ans- 
wers to this neck's question about where sex education 
should be taught and when. (Staff Photo) 



Question of the Week 



Carol Nichols, Somer v i 1 1 e 
Road, PHS junior: I don't think 
you can teach it. You learn it 
from your friends when you are 
.Tround 10 or 11. So you don't 
h.ive to be taught it at home 
01 at school. It may not be the 
Itest way, but I don't think you 
can avoid it. You learn it from 
your friends. 

John Panzer, Robert Road, 
"^HS senior: I think it should be 
.'light at school because when 
lie topic of sex comes 'ip at 
l.itme there is a great deal of 
tnharrassment. You buii'l up 
I '•.■i1! So when you go out. you 
' II' I Miis feeling of eniiar-' 

1 It about sex. If you rely 

"II your parents to teach you, 
.e may feel you are ready 
li ng before another parent may 
iVel their child is ready to 
Itarn about sex. So if yon go 
cut and start talking aboit it 
some people may say. "What 
is it with this kid? Is he some 
kind of sex maniac?" If it were 
taught in the school, everybody 
would know about it at the 
■^ame time. I think it should be- 
■-;in as a biological science in 
•he lower grades and as a topic 
of sex in the freshman year. 



^ 



^ 



Antiques Restored ^ 

Fine Farniture 

Refinished 

Hand Made Fumltnre 

KARL GUNSSER 

River Drive, Titusville, N. J. i609) 737 08O0 




SW(K'jta(iswiK>»i>c»a wjKiKiH iKt»TOtei«i«i« ijg&Tfe ^;H 




Kris Van Lieu Interiors 



Antiqiies and Contemporary 
Accessories 

150 Main St. Flemington, N. J. 
201-782-7404 






Question: In your opinion, 
should sex education be taught 
;n the home or at schooP At 
«hat age should it begin? 

Where asked: Palmer Sqn.ire 

David Bokry, Graduate 
School, geology: It should begin 
a* soon as interest begins 
it might be 7, it might be 3. I 
think it should begin at home, 
but I also believe schools 
'should not avoid the issue: 

Marvin Reh, Highland Park, 
employee, Nassau Pharmacy 
It should be taught at home 
and at about age 4. It can be 
brought up in school but it 
should be started at hom*?. If 
parents can't talk about it to 
their kids, they shouldn't have 
any children. It can be taken 
up by the schools, since be- 
tween 6 and 16 the majority of 
kids spend more time in school 
than they do with their parents. 
Basically, it all depends on the 
type of sex education and vho 
the schools have teaching it. 

William McCarroIl, Lawrence 
I'ille. Chemist, RCA Labs; It 
should be taught both in the 
home and in the school. I think 
you can begin the rudiments at 
7 or 8 years old. Certainly, a 
child at that age begins to have 
ili.estions like this. 

Mrs. Mildred Kovach. Skill 
man, housewife: I think at 
home and at school. Sometimes 
parents are backward or don't 
educate their children in sex 
properly. If it were taught at 
school, then everyone would get 
it — just like reading and writ 
ing. I have a daughter f) al 
ready asking me questions 
Sometimes I ask myself, "Gee, 
should I or shouldn't I?" At 
what age? It's hard to say. It 
depends a lot on the indiv'dual 
child and his background. Pro 
hably between 4 and 8. This is 
a big problem. I feel why wait 
till they reach college to teach 
them sex; why not expose them 
as soon as they reach school. If 
it were taught in school, they 
wouldn't be so curious about it 
ciitside. I think there is more 
evil attached to sex when it is 
I-ept secret than when it is talk 
ed about openly. 

Mrs. Roberta Epstein, 123 

Jefferson Road, housewife: I 
think it should be taught both 
places. I think sex education 
;tarts from infancy when the 
child at home views the rote 
his mother plays and the role 
his father plays and how they 
relate to one another — the 
whole concept of love and its 
relationship to sex. The formal 
physiological aspect of it could 
he taught when the child is 
rbout 10. 

Miss Linda Reed, Princeton- 
Hightstown Road, clerk; I think 
narents should really teach it, 
but parents sometimes are a 
fraid to talk to their kids. If 
they are not going to get it at 
home they definiely should get 
it somewhere — school's just 
as good a place as anywhere 
else. I think it should start 
early — when they're about 
11 or 12. 

Marcie Eddinger. Princeton 
Junction, Princeton High 
School junior: I think it should 

37 



be taught in school becau.se if 
parents teach it to you, they 
want to make sure you're extra 
^ood: they don't give you all 
ti.e facts, they give you bictsed 
opinions. If it were taught in 
school, at least you would get 
the basic facts. Then it would 
be up to you to make up your 
own mind what to do. I thiik it 
should start about freshman 
jear, but It shouldn't be 
mixed classes. It should be 
taught in segregated classes. 

Brian Rich, Cubberly Road, 
Princeton High School sojho 
more: I think most kids al 
ready know it. Sex isn't 
answered at home, it isn't 
arswered at school, it's answer 
ed by their friends. This doesn't 
out parents or the school in 
tmbarrassing situations. If it 
were taught, I would prefer to 
have in taught in school. I think 
it should start when you're 13 
or 14. 

Sam McCIeery, 317 Edgei 
sloune, PHS student: I think it 
should be taught in school. I 
aon't think it's a question you 
can ask your parents without 
both sides feeling embarrassed. 
You can confide in them about 
certain aspects of it but I find, 
speaking for myself, I would 
rather get it from an outside 
source. As for when, I don't 
think you can cut it down to 
classes. I think it's a question 
of when one is mature enough. 
A freshman may be ready for 
i[. while a senior may not be. 

Joe Seldner. 188 Grover Ave- 
nue, Princeton High Scliool 
sophomore: I think it should 
be taught at school because I 
think parents wait too long. 
But, if possible, it should begin 
at home, probably when you're 
8; in school, in fifth or sixth 
grade. 

Karl Stange, Hamilton Ave- 
nue. Princeton High School 
iunior: It should be taugnt in 
the home. It should begin when 
the child starts asking ques 
*ions and the questions should 
be answered candidly and 
truthfully. 

Libby Wert. 6 Hodge Road, 
PHS junior; Sex? 

Barbara SejnoskI, Terhune 
Road, PHS junior: The basics 
should be taught at school and 
expanded at home. There 
should be enough taught at 
school so kids have an under 
standing of what's going on. A 
lot of parents are too embar 
rassed or too modest to dis 
cuss it. I think it should start 
when one is around 10. A lot 
of parents don't feel the need 
for it until 15. By then, it could 
be too late. Another thtng: 
when kids get into their early 
teens, a lot of discussion of 
sex goes on. You get what each 
one knows and try to put it all 
together. There is a lot of mis- 
understanding this way; a lot 
of facts are mutilated. 



REDDING'S 

Plumbing % Heating % Roofing 
% Alr-Condl Honing 
% Motlernlution 

CALL n^^u 

334 Nassau St. Princeton 




Elizabeth Stewart 

Goes Down to the Sea 




mn 



in the most exciting collection 
«f beachweor ever. 



m 



Shown — our two piece biddy blouse suit, in a 
vibrant floral print over shocking pink trunks. 
$24 00 in sizes 8 to 14. 

Accents of white pipe our one piece polka dot 
suit in orange with white or green with white. 
$20.00 in sizes 10 to 14. 





SUBURBAN SHOP Lawrence Shopping 
Center, Route 1. 

TOWN SHOP 18 lost Stote St. 



Fashions Done to Perfection 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June IS, 1967— 



■ 37 




GOING STRONG AT 90. Mi 
Lbarles H. Lanjcmuir i>( Prince- 
ton and Martha's Vineyard, 



People In The News 

— Ccinllniicd from Piigp 3f. 



.Tripanese at Princeton L'niver- 
i'v and will take a second 

>',.r course in the language 
ii! summer. 

\ me boy scouts from the 
I'mceton area have been se- 
it Lied for a special service pa- 
irnl to help out next week at 
t:\po 67 with time off to see 
the fair's attractions. 

The patrol, one of 30 through- 
out the U.S.. includes life 
scouts Mark Bayern. 152 Ter- 
hune Road. Troop 88: Chris 
Scherhot/. 120 Broad Street. 
Hifjhtslown, Troop 59. Joseph i 
l.aPlaca. 12 Hamilton Avenue.' 
Troop .5fi; Richard Van Zaadi. 
Troop 46, Blawenbiirg;Jay Oz-! 
ment. Ill North Main Street. 
Crnnhurv. Troop 52; Duncan 
Rrown, ilO Dodds Lane. Troop 
77: and Bruce Shepley. Dutch 
tttwn Road. Blawenburg. Troop 
■16 (alternate). . I 

Eapk' scouts selected are 
Ilenrv Robbins. Princeton 
Koad, Plainsboro. Troop 168; I 
D. Michael Walkei:. Voebrl 
, „ „ „, . Road. Hightstown. Troop 59: 

mother of Mrs. H. W. Lcvercnz xhomas Graham Jr.. Davison 
of 35 Westcolt Koad. tc'ehralcd, K^ad. Cranbury. Troop 52: and 
her 90lh birthday this Wednes-nj,vmond Wycoff. HaLsev-Reed 
day at a parly In Mcruick with ino:,(j Cranbury, Troop 52 (al 1 
the 75 friends she^* niadc, [ematei. LeRoy Ferbcr. scout I 
IhrouKh the Monday Club. Ine| master of Troop 59. will serve' 
Senior Cilizons and oilier ^^ one of the adult leaders 
groups during her four years in f^^ j(je trip. | 

Princeton. Iler busy calendar ^ j 

this tt'eek includes the wedding j ^^ q Princeton residents. 
tbis Saturday of her grand- j^^q graduates of Princeton 
daughter. Miss Edith H. I.e- Univeorsity. received recogni 
veren/, to George T. Dewey tjon at Class Day Exercises,' 
"* Douglas Mackie. 98 Bayard 

Lane, won the Philo Sherman 

Bennett prize in politics, and 
Hugh T. Cook, 24 Chestnut 
Street. received honorable 
Navy Lieutenant Commander mention for th e Myron T. Her 
Anthony llastoglis, son of Mr. rick prize in public affairs. | 

and Mrs. A. A. Hastogli:^ of • I 

.'{72 Na.ssau Street, has been Christopher N. Brown, son 
graduated from Air Force of Mr. and Mrs. Newell Brown.' 
Command and Staff Coliege. 52 Hartley Avenue, has been 
The Vietnam veteran is now awarded his second varsity, 
qualified for promotion. {letter as a starting attackman i 

Commander Hastoglis. a Nd [ on Amherst College's unde 
val Academy graduate, will re fealcd and untied. New Engl 
reive his master's degree in land champion lacrosse team.! 
business administrati jn on A graduate of the Klngswoodj 
June 23. He completed his siud Siliool. he scored 15 goals ai.dl 
ies under the George Warning one assist to help Amherst post 
Ion University program. la 9 record. 

Also graduating from th.- Air 
Command and Staff Coliege 
was Major George R. David- 
son, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fran- 
cis Davidson of 119 Parlc-.ide^ 
Drive. He has been reassigned! 
to Clarke Air Base in the' 
Philippines. 

Bankers from Princeton and 
Hightstoun are serving on 
committees of the New Jersey 
Bankers Association for 19G7 
G8. 

They are Miss Mary C Den ' 
nen. Arthur L. Everett, Archie j 
G. Lummis. Ralph H. Mather. 
John P. Poe and Eli/aht^Ui 
Van Sciver. all from The Kiis; 
National Bank. 

William R. Cosbv. Ch^'ics 
F. Mapes, and J Taylor Wood- 
ward, ail from Princeton Bank i 
and Trust, and Kenneth G. 
Stults and Lewis K. Thorn Jr. 
both from First National Bank. 

Hightstown. j Miss Lynetle M. Palmer, cum ' 
■ !aude gi-aduate from 8ryn 

l.iouet V. Silvester 3d. son of Mawr College, will attend the' 
Mr. and Mrs. Silvester Jr., 4132 Lniversitv of Michigan .lext, 
State Road, has been selected (all under a fellowship for 
to attend the CIC Far Eastern graduate work in the C.Mter 
Language Summer Institute at for Japanese Studies. Miss Pai- 
the University of Michigan. A mer is the daughter of Mr and 
196* graduate of Prineelon Mrs. Orviile Palmer of 93 Lin 
High Sclionl, he has s.udl-d iien L.im- ' 



Prof. J. Douglas Brown, firs. 
I provost of Princeton Univer- 
sity and dean of the faculty. 
who is retiring this month af- 
ter 46 years of service, receiv- 
ed a special citation from Pres- 
ident Robert F. Goheen. at the 
i Uni\ersitys 220th commence- 
\ ment exercises^ 

The citation reads in part:^ 
"Fir.sl called to the public ser- 
vice in 1930 as a member of the j 
President's Emergency Com- 
mittee on Employment, he is I 
a principal designee of the 
American system of social in- 
surance. A prime mover of the j 
social security program enact- 
ed in 1935 and chairman of the j 
First Federal Advisory Coun- 
cil on Social Security, he has j 
been a member of all advisory 
councils that shaped the later | 
development of the program. 

"He has been an unswerving 
advocate of the interests of the 
Princeton faculty. Sympathetic 
human concern and adsolute 
integrity have given him a 
deep, personal understanding 
of tJie problems and aspjra- 
Irons of the individuals who 
comprise it. He has so well 
nurtured creative talent and 
so well understood the needs 
of the total academic environ- 
ment that his name will be 
identified with faculty strength 
and excellence at Princeton 
for years to come." 




Lncius Wilmerding, 9 Russell 
Hoad. has been promoted to 
vice-president of the United 
Slates Trust Company of rJew 
\'or. Mr. Wilmerding directs 
the company's international in- 
vestment consulting service 
\'ilh responsibility for itj lor- 
t gn accounts. 

— Continued on Next Page 



IF VOU LFKE TOWN TOPICS, the 
best way to express your appreci- 
ation is to mention It to our ad- 
vertisers. 



SAVES TIME. You can do a morning's 
wash in a half hour. 

COIIV WASH 

259 Nassau Street 

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Topsoi) 

Plants, Seeds, Bulbs, • Flowering Trees, Shrubs 

Ferfiliiers, Sproys, Tools • Potfed Plants 
Londscape Materials • Shade Trees 
Annuols, Perenniols » Ornamentols, Etc, 




'flowers by wire' 



• Flowers for oil 
Occasions 

• Cut Flowers 

• Floral Arrangements 



38 - 




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Isn't there some far-away place 
you've always wanted to visit? 



The whole world is yours with a P-B Vacation 
Loan. If you've dieamed of going off to some far 
distant place, as who hasn't, now is the time lo 
make your dreams come true. 
Tomorrow may be too late! 
If getting away lo somewhere else has been delayed 
again and again because you've been lacking the 
whole cost of the trip, now is the time to resolve to 
go. Sometimes borrowing the money and paying 
it back in regular monthly sums makes travel pos- 



sible, now, where otherwisa It might b« hard to 
save ahead. 

Right now is the time to ask your Princeton Banker 
about a Vacation Loan. Pick a place and assemble 
the facts and figures with any good travel agent. 
Then tell us the total. We will put up the cash right 
now and you can repay in easy monthly budget 
amounts when you return. 

See tha world — arrange your very own Vacation 
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BANK 



MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 



76 NASSAU ST. 



SHOPPING CENTER 



HOPEWELL 



Toivn Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15, 1967- 



-38 



DURNER'S 

Barber Shop 

Open Tuesday - Saturday 
Closed Mondoy 

4 Potmer Squar« Eart 



Engagements 
and Weddings 



Princeton Towne Del 

242 Nassau 924-1447 

ItaMon pastries everv Suridoy mor- 
ning. Cold cuts, horr^-mode slow 



Palm Beach 
Suits 

e^ — i 

Harry Ballof Co. 

20 Nassau Street 
924-0451 



KINGWOOD 
SWEATER SHACK 

sues S-18, Jr. Petites 

Slacks, Bermudas, Skirls, 

Sweaters, Soils, Mini Skirts 

Culdttes, Stiiffs, Stiells 

ALL AT WHOLESALE PRICES 

ALL PERFECT 

Men's Sweaters 50% ofl 

Rt. 519. 4 ml. north of 

Stockton 

Open daily, closed Mondays 

Saturday & Sunday, 11-8 



ENGAGEMENTS 
Brewer-Kahn. Miss Anne 
Biewer, daughter of Mrs. Alan 
S nith of Orchard Farm, to Al 
Tied Kahn, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Benjaniffi Kahn of ParksiOr 
Drive, No date has been set for 
tfie wedding. Miss Brewer is a 
graduate of Douglass College. 
Mr. Kalin is an alumnus of 
Syracuse University. 

Williams-Baker. Miss S'jsan 
A. Williams, daughter of Mr. 
find Mrs. Charles A, Williams 
of Trenton, to David L, Baker, 
.=;Gn of Mr. and Mrs, Lee C. 
Baker of Princeton Junction. 
The wedding will take plac^^ on 
September 9. 

Croker-Petke. Miss Jean L. 
Croker. daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Morris C, Coker of Wal- 
la Walia, Wash., to Frederick 
D. Petke. son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Frederick E. Petke of 127 West- 
erly Road: The wedding will 
take place on September 2 in 
Pioneer Methodist Church, Wal 
ta Walla, Miss Croker i'i a 
graduate of Washington State 
University. Mr, Petke. an 
,''lumnus of Lehigh Univer-^ity. 
i.s a doctoral candidate al 
Washington State University. 

S wick-Prentice. Miss S'lsan 
A. Swick. daughter of vlrs. 
Barbara A, Swick of Hopewell, 
to Kenneth W. Prentice, son of 
Mrs. and Mrs. William H. 
Prentice of Plymouth, Mass, 
No date has been set for the 
wedding. Miss Swick is a grad- 
uate of Hopewell Valley region- 



al High School and Cambridge 
School of Business, Boston. Her 
finance, also a graduate of 
Cambridge School of Business, 
is with the Employer."?' Group 
t-f Insurance Companies, 3os 
ton. 

I WEDDINGS 

I Slory-Yust. Miss Judith Viisl 
. ot Stafford. Kans.. to Edward 

Story, son of the Rev. Dr. md 
|Mrs. Cullen Story of Plains 
jboro, June 2: Stafford Melho- 
'dist Church. The couple will 

live in Sterling. Kans. 

MacAdams - Russell. M i s >; 
Phoebe' Russell, daughter of 
Mr,s, Lewis Perry Jr. of C^lo 
nado Springs and Dr. Theodore 
B. Russell of Ann Arbor. M=ch,, 
tn Lewis P. MacAdams Jr., son 
of Mr. and Mrs, Lewis P. Mac 
Adams of Dallas. Texas. June 
V: St, Regis Hotel. New York 
City. The bride, an alumna of 
Miss Fine's School, attended 
the Nightingale-Bamford Sciool 
in New York and the Emma 
Willard School in Troy. N. Y,, 
She i.s a student at Radcliffe 
College. Her husband wasg-ad 
uated from St. Mark's Scnoo! 
of Texas and Princeton Univer 
sity. He is a teaching fellow in 

I in English at the State Univer 

i.s;ty in Buffalo. 

! Hasselhach-Russell. Miss Ca 
|roI A. Russell, daughter of Mr. 
land Mrs. Laverne Russe!' of 
iCranbury, to Stephen D, Has 
s^elbach, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Arthur Hassellbach of Cian- 
bury. June 10: First Presby- 
terian Church of Hightstow'n. 
Both are graduates of Hights- 
town High School. The bride 
is employed by the New Jersey 
Ciedit Union League. Her hu.s 
oand is associated with his 
father in the operation of Con 
.'•.olidated Models Inc.. Cran- 
bury. The couple will live in 
Hightstown. 



from nine weeks of naval basic 
training at the Naval Training 
Center. Great Lakes, III. He 
IS the son of Mr. and Mrs. 
James S. Ajamian, Fairview 
Road Skillman. 

Robert M. Merritt Jr.. a 

freshman at Hobart College, 
has won his numerals as a 
member of the 1967 tennis 
team. A graduate of the Hun 
School, he is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert W. Merrill 
92 Gulick Road. 

WUIinm A. Slinger, 559 Riv 

erside Drive, a 1967 graduate 
of Princeton, has been induct- 
ed into Phi Beta Kappa. Two 
other Princeton area residents 
were named to the Dean's List 
at Rutgers. John J. Prager, 21 
Tyson Lane, a sophomore; and 
John P. WeUy. 6 Ziff Lane, 
Princeton Junction, a junior. 

— Continued on Next Page 



Lassie Smith 

announces 
the beginning of her summer session 



Hatha Yoga 
June 19 through August 23 

at 

The Aparri Studio 

217 Nassau Street 
921-9iSS 



People In The News 

— Conlinuod from Page 38 



i.^^ 




It comes In three economy sizes. 



These are just some oF the sizes Volkswagens 
come in. Regular, large and giont economy size. • 

The one on the right, our big bus-like box, and 
the one in the center, our medium sized Square- 
bock sedon, are only about 7 inches longer than 
the beetle. 

But don't let their size on the outside fool you 
obout their size in the inside. 

Just open a door and you'll find enough room 
for mora than enough rhings. 

Then there's the familior bug. 

Whila it's not as big as the orher two Volks- 
wagens, it has plenty of room for 4 people and a 
small dog. Plus a suitcase for everybody but the 
dog. 

All three Volkswagens do everything you ex- 
pect from Volkswagen. Except look silly. One of 
(hem (the Squareback) looks exoctly like a car. 
They have oir-coolad engines in the rear Ihot 
won't freeze up in the winter or boil over in the 
summer. 

They won't use any anti-freeze and are very 
easy on gasoline. (The bug and Ihe Squoreback 
overage about 27 miles on a gallon of gas. Tha 
box about 23 miles, I 

And they all go about 35 to 40,000 milei on a 
set of tirei. 

So y6u lee, no matter what size we make VWs, 
they're all pretty economicol. 

Why not coma in and size one up? 





Dave Alampi, son of Mr. and 
Mis Phillip Alampi of Penn- 
igton has been chosen most 
.'auable- player of the Ilope- 
well Valley Central H . g h 
School golf team. He lead the 
leam to a 10-4 record. 









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Princeton 
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Leonard F. Ncwlon, vice 

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I public relations conference al 
Syracuse University Wednes 
I day. He discussed "how th' ur- 
lian crisis is changing the tocus 
of corporate and community re- 
'ations." Mr. Newton stressed 
Inat people feel solving com- 
munity problems is a neces- 
sary business responsibility. 




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Seaman Recruit James H. 
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Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June /5, 1967 




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36 University Place 



39 



BUSINESS 
In Princeton 



BAUER NAMED MANAGER 
At Princeton Motors. William 
L. Bauer. Ridge Road, King- 
ston, has been appointed sales 
manager at Princeton Motors. 
Inc.. authorized Volkswagen 
and Porsche dealership on 
Route 206. 

Experienced in auto sales 
and service. Mr. Bauer has 
been with the firm since it op- 
ened in 1963. He is also multi- 
lingual, speaking French. 
Spanish. Italian and German. 
as well as English. 

HOWE ADDS SALESWOMAN 
To Real Estate Department. 

Mrs. Violet Nystrom. 13 Rosa 
lind Road, Lawrence Township, 
has joined Walter B. Howe. 
Inc.. 1 Palmer Square, ,is a 



sales represetativne in the Rea! 

Estate Department. 

Mrs. Nystrom had been pre 
viously employed by the real _,,,_._ 
estate department of Mobil Oil wlfpr 
Corporation in New York City- I S v f 
A native of Brooklyn, shf 
formerly lived in Griggstown 




Mrs. Violet Nys(r(im 



THE 

IGLOO 




* lunches 

* Sandwiches 

• entering for 
Office Forties 

• Free Delivery 

1 1 a.m. to 2 p.m. 

Coll 921-9750 
15 Henry St. ^ 

(Behind Princeton llospitJil) 




SEE US FIRST! 

For Building 

Material 

For years our firm ftas 
specialized In ideas and 
materials for the home 
and farm construction, 
remodeling and repair- 
ing . . . Discuss your 
plans with us. 

BOICE 

lumjSer and fuel CO. 

Paints - Hardware 
Lumber - Coal - Fuel Oil 

924-3000 
316-398 Alexander St. 



RICHIE MOVES SERVICE 

To Washington Road. RiciJe\ 
Mobil Service, formerly of 2Vi 
Nassau Street, has moverl jis 
service operation to 98 Wasn 
irgton Road in Penns .Vcck. 
about a half mile beyond JS. 
Houte 1. 

In his new — and larger — 
location. Richard Gemberling 
will continue to offer complete 
car care, including gas — now 
American — oil. tires, baiter- 
ies, parts and accessories. 
Moved, too. is the equipment 
— the motor analyzer, the 
$6,000 wheel aligning machine 
and so on, with which Richie 
has established a reputation for 
expert repair work. 

He specializes in front end 
wheel alignment, brakes. ;gni 
lion and air-conditioning ser 
vice. His new station. Richie's 
Penns Neck American, w^ll be 
Open from 7 to 7 every day ex 
( c-pt Sunday. 

SILVER ADVANCED 
By WHWH. Art Silver of 
Hopewell Township has been 
r'amed director of engineering 
for the Nassau BroadcaUing 
Company — WHWH. 

Mr. Silver will continue to 
«erve as chief engineer for 
WHWH and WTOA FM. Tren- 
ton, and will al.so be concerned 
with new developments in 

'rinceton Communications As- 

ociates. a division of the com 
pany. He was the company's 
first employee five years ago. 
After serving in the air force. 
Mr. Silver attended RCA In- 

Litule.s in New York and the 
School of Announcing Techni- 
que. Before joining WHWH, he 
was chief engineer for radio 

stations in Liberty and Oneon- 
.a, N. Y. He is currently serv- 
:"g as president of the Pr.ice- 
:on Chapter of the Sociey of 
Broadcast Engineers. 

SIX SCORE 100 
In Business Math Test. Six 
members of the business math 
ematics class at Princeton 
High School have turned in 
perfect papers in the arithme- 
tic test sponsored by the Ad- 
ministrative Management So- 
ciety. Dudley W. Clark. AMS 
president, awarded proficiency 
certificates to Muriel Perrine, 
Sandra Lovering, Sally Saund- 
ers. Linda Pelrone. Lynne La- 
hey and Cheryl Bakos. 

According to Mr. Clark, the 
29 question test covers the kind 
of business arithmetic prob 
Icms that businessmen find 
employees need to know in or 
der to be successful in the bus- 
iness world. Mrs, Gloria Seitz 
of the PHS Education Depart 
inent. administered the tests. 




AIR CONDITIONING 



GILBERT A. CHENEY 

Cranbury. N. J. 395-0350 



"RICHIE' MOVES TO WASHINGTON ROAD: Richard Gem- 
berling, long-time service station owner and aato mechanic 
Id PriDcelon, has moved from Nassau Street to 98 Washing- 
ton Road, Penns Neck, a half-mile beyond Route 1. Accom- 
panying Richie, who has spent 19 of his 35 years as a me- 
chanic, is Immo, one of two German Shepherd dogs he owns. 
Richie's Penos Neck American is open six days a week from 
7 to 7. (Staff Photo) 



People In The News 

— Continued from page 39 
As part of his ROTC require 
nients, Eugene A. Carroll Jr. 
Carter Road, will attend Ai my 
training camp for six weeks 
this summer, A graduate of 
Notre Dame High School, he 
just completed his junior year 
at Marquette Univresity in Mil- 
waukee. 

Nine Princeton area resi- , 
dents, members of the Rut- j 
gers University faculty, have I 
received promotions. | 

Advanced to full professor 
were Dr. Josef Silverstein, 93 
Overbrook Drive, political sci- 
ence: Dr. Saul Barshay. Riley- 
ville Rohad, Hopewell, phy- 
sics; and Prank A. Wright, llo 
N. Main Street, Cranbury, ex- 
tension specialist in dairy sci- 
ence. 

Elevated to associated pro- 
fessor were Dr. Seymour Beck- 
47 Harriet Drive, history; 
Dr. Charles P. Blackmore, 
Bunker Hill Road, political sci- 
ence; Dr. Irwin L. Merker, 56 
Williams Street, history; and 
Dr. Thomas F. VanLaan, 122 
Morrison Avenue, Hightstown, 
English. 

New assistant professors are 
Dr. Henry W. Bowden, 48 Wil 
ton Street, religion; and Col. 
William J. Pritchard, 23 Quak- 
er Road, genial engineering. 



IF you LntE TOWN TOPICS. Ihe 
best way to express your appreci- 
ation Is to mention it to our ad- 
vertisera. 



DISCRIMINATION — based on 
lace, creed, color or national 
origin in the sale en* rental of 
houses or apartments is Illegal. 
TOWN TOPICS assumes that iU 
advertisers Intend to obey the 
Law. For Information contact 
the New Jersey Division on Civ- 
il Rights. 52 West State Street, 
Trenton, N. J. 08608. Tel: 609- 
292-4605. 




James C. Crimmins, East 
Shore Drive, is the new chair- 
man of the Junior Council at 
(he Museum of Modern A,"t in 
New York City, Mr. Crimi,iins 
Is currently working with the 
promotion department of News- 
v.'eek. 

As head of the Junior Coun- 
cil, he will be responsible for 
extending the Museum's ser- 
vices to its members and tC 
the community. This tasU will 
include supervising the Art 
Lending Service, the Museum's 
Television Archive of the Arts 
and construction of three new 
playgrounds with the New York 
City Park Association. 

Mr. Crimmins has been a 
member of the Council since 
1964. The Princeton University 
graduate is former president 
of the J.C. Crimmins Publish- 
ng Company, and former as- 
sistant to the president of Vec- 
tor Manufacturing Company. 



Winifred Donahue's 
Secretarial Service 

240 Nassau Street 

Princeton, New Jersey 

(609) 924-1424 

Personalized Secretarial Assistance 

For Your 

• Dictation • Reports 

• Transcription • Mailings 

• Manuscripts • Mimeographing 

• Dictaplione Work • Multilithing 



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* Mail pick-up senrice 

(Moil picked up ot post office and delivered 
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* Express trips to New Brunswick, 
Newark, New York, Trenton, etc. 

* Local delivery service 
for storeowners 

Call (609) 924-0202 

Nicholas R. Cevera, Proprietor 

"Serving Princeton and Vicinity 
for over a quarter of a century" 



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Did you know that we offer: 

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PRINCETON AIRWAYS 

Route 206, Princeton, New Jersey For Reservations: (609) 921-7531 or (212) 656-6099 



40 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15, 1967- 



-40 



SPORTS 

Iv Princeton 



WHO CARES? 
Some Do. Many Don't. The 

que.stion of what sort of ath.etic 
event to stage as the climax 
of the Alumni Day P-rade re 
mained unanswered Saturday 
after a five-inning exhibition 
between the Princeton varsit\ 
and a team of players from onL 
to 25 years out of college. 

Nearly two hours after the 
first ball had been tossed out 
by the Class Boy from U62 
most of the spectators had long 
:>incQ departed. Many al'.ijiini 
r Ipft Clarke Field as soon as 
tlieir classes broke ranks, and 
hundreds of others stayed for 
only an inning. 

* The traditional June heat was 

a factor— 90 degrees without 
shade is tough to take after a 
cold spring. Departures from 

♦ the former Yale-Princeton 
games were numerous, too. but 
at least for those who staved 
to see if the Tigers could beat 
the Elis, the action had con- 

r siderable meaning. 

To have even a passing in- 
terest in an alumni-varsity 
game requires a knowledge of 

IT wliat the returning players 
achieved here as undergradu- 
ates, and few of Saturday's 
crowd had spent one spring 
*iFter another watching the 

- Princeton baseball scene un- 
fold. Occasional biographical 
notes on the public address 
system were welcome, but 

* sometimes missed the punch 
line: Harry Brightman '52 was 
introduced as a pitcher who 
had helped place the Tigers in 

■ the NCAA finals in Omaha 15 
K. >ears ago but no mention was 
made of the fact that he once 
threw a no-hitter against Ford- 
ham. 

•^ 

Mythical Team Strong. If all 
the alumni on hand for the 




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THE\ MEANT DOIBI E TROIBI P FOR TIGER TOES 
These fi\e former baseball players, back for Saturday salum- 
ni game, created many a problem for the opposition on Satur- 
day afternoons in Palmer Stadium. The one-time football 
stars include Pete Riley '6.). Mike Ippolito '60. Rovce Flippin 
'56, Dean Hill '37 and Jake Slagle 27. Also on "the alumni 
squad were Ron Landeck '6G and Bob Peters '42, star backs 
in their football days. (Staff Pboto) 



game had been in college to- 
gether, Princeton would have 
liad a team blessed with top- 
flight pitching and fine hurling. 
Herm Belz '59 was a strong 
"■ighthander who set a Prince- 
ton record by defeating Yale 
iix times in a row. wnile 
Brightman. Jim Gibson and 
Tom Scott were southpaws who 
won many a clutch game for 
the Orange and Black. 

Ed McMillan and Jody John 
son had both hitting power and 
good arms as catchers, while 
an infield composed of Bill Mc 
Millan at first, Royce Flippin 
at second. Jack Whitehouse at 
short and Ron LandecK at 
third would have hit and field- 
ed extremely well. Outfielders 
John Wert, Frank Biondi and 
P4ike Ippolito rank as a trio 
combining speed, defensi\e 
ability and strong hitting. 

Some of the returning alumni 
were in surprisingly good 
shape, particularly the pitchers 
who were called on to work an 
inning or two and presumably 
V ere throwing hard for the 



f'rst time in years. There were 
'imes, of course, when the ac- 
tion became meaningless: one 
alumnus at third base, a mem- 
ber of the Class of '42. failed 
to come within a foot of a 
sizzling grounder that ripped 
past his shoe tops, it being 
distressingly obvious for all to 
see that he hadn't touched his 
toes in well over a decade. Phil 
DeSantis, the Tigers' leading 
hitter this year, completed his 
career with an inside the park 
homer, but only because he 
could round the bases twice as 
fast as the portly characters 
giving chase in right center. 

For the record, tlie alumni 
•cored in the top of the first 
but eventually lost. G-3. despite 
unlimited substitutions which 
gd\e them a chance to rest the 
old timers and then re-insert 
ii'em later. Umpire Bill Hood- 
20W graced the occasion by 
v/earing an orange and black 
t:c, by way of showing that he 
was strictly impartial. 

The question of what to do 
a year from now is one that 



Harvard-Princeton on TV 

The Harvard-Prince t o n 
football game will be region- 
ally televised from Cam 
bridge on Saturday, Novem 
ber 11. as part of the 1907 
program of NC.^A contests 
to be shown on the ABC net 
work. 

The occasion will mark 
the first time that a contest 
between the Crimson and 
the Tigers has been tele 
vised. It is the only Ivygame 
scheduled as part of the 
19G7 NCAA program, al 
though Dartmouth will be on 
view September 30 when it 
plays Massachusetts. 



won't be easily solved, partic 
ularly since Yale indicated 
more than 18 months ago that 
it was withdrawing from the 
scene as of June 19G7. There 
was some talk of reviving the 
immensely popular Invicaton 
Track Meet but the decision 
was negative. 

Ability to keep the under- 
classmen on the varsity ball 
team around for ten days after 
they have finished exams is 
another problem. Any one of 
them with a summer job start- 
ing June 1 lost better than $100 
in orders to keep the date here 
Saturday. 

— Continued on Next Page 



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41 



Towr? Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15. t967- 



RIALTO 
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128^2 Nossau Street 

Appointment Service 
Phone 921-8572 



Full line Dutch Boy Paint 

Hardware & Housewares 

Mon„ Tues,. Thurs., FrI. 

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Wed. A: Sat. 
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Sporis In Princeton 

—Continued from Pa£e 41 

The P rade itself is sufficient 
ly entwined with traditon to 
keep it part of the picture for 
years to come. There is, how 
ever, a need for an event of 
general interest to chmax the 
parade, and as of now. the only 
obvious answer is that if the 
Vale game is dead, the contest 
with the alumni is very nearly 
in the same categor>'- 

CREWS TO SYRACUSE 
For IRA Regatta Saturday 

The final athletic event on 
Princeton's 1966 67 athletic 
;cheduie will involve participa 
tion of the freshman, junior 

usity and varsly crews Sat 
iirday in the national regatta on 
Lake Onondaga, Syracuse. 

or the three Tiger entries, 
tljc Class of J970 figures to 
make the best showing, havint, 
lost during the regular season 
only to Harvard and P«nn. 
Harvard does not participate 
in the IRA, rowing Vale ins.ead 
at New London. 

Tlie Tiger Treshmcn were' 
third in the ECAC sprints last 
month at Worcester, while the 
jayvees and the varsity failed 
to quality. Saturday's races 
will cover three miles. 

Penn is the favorite. wi:h a 
■vest coast crew, UCLA, md 
Northeastern other good bets. 
Intriguingly. both the latter 
are newcomers to the rowing 
scene — as recently as five 
:ears ago. ilicy had not com- 
peted in a major regatta. 

THE BEST NUMBER to call for 
dassiiletl adverllslng Is 924-22W. 



A FUTURE MICKEY MANTLE may be here among the as 
piranis lor the PBL Hook and Ladder team. Manager Ed- 
ward Kopp held try-ouls on Sunday with (front row, from 
left) Lee Martin. Tony Ferrara, Bob Jackson, and (standing 
rear) Bob Brusthi. coacli; Steve Kopp. David McNamara. 
Chris Miller and Karl Utti. (Staff Photo) 



REEDER, MORY VICTORS 

In Carnegie Lake Races. In 

races held Sunday on Lake 
Carnegie. John Reeder and his 
son, Jack, finished on top 
among five Penguin boats with 
24.3 points, and Pete Mory Aas 
the victor among three sloops. 

Ed Metcalf finished second 
behind Reeder with 22.0 points 
and Tom Lawson and Larry 
Raffaelli trailed with 14.9 and 
13.3 points. Mory edged his 
only serious challenger. Bob 
Wilson, 15.7 to 14.3. 

Sunday's racing ended the 
sjiring series for the Carnegie 
Sailing Club. No racing is done 
during the summer. The fall 
sf^res will begin after Labor 
Day. ^ 

MRS. BLAICHER WINS 
Spriogdale Tournament. Mrs. 
Fred M. Blaicher has won the 
annual spring golf tournament 
ol the Springdale Women's 
group, defeating Mrs. Mac G. 
Morris in the finals of the two- 
week event. 

The tournament's "Beaten 
Eight" winner was Mrs. James 
S. Thorton, with Mrs. E. D. 
i-haw. runner-up. Mrs. Glen B. 
Miller Jr. defeated Mrs. E. J. 
White for first flight honors. In 
ihe nine-hole contest. Mrs. 
George W. Conover placed 
first, follwed by Mrs. Richard 
D. Judge. 

Mrs. Paul E. Orr Jr. won 
the professional's tournament. 



and Mrs. James L. Warga, 
chairman of the woman's 
group, was second. Nine nole 
winner was Mrs. Eugene M. 
Hinkle, with Mrs. W. A, Coo- 
gan. runner-up. 

Coming up Tuesday and 
Wednesday for the women is 
the Betty Whelan Tournament 
initiated this year, and named 
lor Mrs. Whelan. who has won 
springdale's women's club 
championship 15 times. Mrs. 
Whelan has donated the trophy 
for the contest. 

CARBON. ASTRO WIN 

Remain Undefeated. Colum 
bian Carbon needed a last-ditch 
rally, while RCA Astro coasted 
o an easy victory, as both 
teams remained atop their re- 
spective divisions with un- 
Ljemished records last week 
m the Business Softball 
League. 

Scoring two runs in the bot 
tcm of the seventh, western 
division leader Columbian Car- 
bon edged WTS-Pharmacraft. 
'2-11, for its seventh consecu- 
tive triumph. The lead had 
changed hands six limes be- 
fore Jim Chiorello finally set- 
tled matters with a hit driving 
in the winning run. 

Charlie Armenti collected 
four hits in four trips, with Ed 
Ward gaining the decision. Lew 
Baldassari and Denny Ph'.IIips 
each had three hits for the ; 

— Continued on Next Page 



SUNDAY, AFTERNOON - 3:00 P.M. 

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'Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, Ji 



Sports In Princeton 

— ContLnued from Page *t 
losers and Harold Kielman 
slammed a four bagger. 

Alert defensive play by ItCA 
Astro limited National (com- 
puter Analysts to a lone run. 
while the Astros rolled up ten 
ol their own. The Astros have 
«on five straight. 

In other games Shell Chemi- 
cal blasted ERC. 12-3. and 
HCA A walloped vvinless Opin 
ion Research, 12 2, as both 
squads remained only a game 
bciiind Columbian Carbon. Am- 
erican Cyanamid knocked off 
McGraw - Hill, 12-6, and ran 
lis record to 5-1. a half game 
behind RCA Astro. 

Hopewell TV knocked Accel 
orator out of a tie for second 
place, with a 14-13 win. In a 



tattle to escape the cellar in 
ihe western division. EMR won 
its first game. 15-8, over FMC 

In games played last Wednes 
day and Thursday, Cyanamid 
edged RCA A. 4-3. scoring the 
winning run on a foul fly out 
EMR walked over WTS Pharm 
acraft, 20-4. and Opinion Re 
search dropped a pair of con 
tests, 92 to NCA. and 32 2 *o 
McGraw-Hill. 

The standings: 

WESTERN DIVISION 



Col. Carbon 
I Shell 
RCA A 
ERC 
EMR 

Tel. Workers 
r-'MC 
ORC 



EASTERN DIVISION 




' CA Astro 
I \ jnamid 
\i.celerator 
Hgpewell 
iMcGraw-Hill 
LTS 
V TS Pharm. 




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%\ MAIN! 



w 


L 


Pet. 


5 





1.000 


B 


1 


.«,Vi 


4 


7. 


.067 


4 


3 


571 


4 


:! 


.571 


■/. 


4 


,:):):i 


1 


4 


.201: 


1 


6 


.143 



BANKERS GRAB LEAD | 
In West Windsor League. 1 

Bearing little resemblanc; to 
the team that won only two 
games in the first half of plavl 
m the West Windsor Little! 
League, the First National 1 
Bank has captured its first two' 
in the second half, including an' 
— Continued on Next Page I 



THEY TEACH AS THEY LEARN: One reason for the suc- 
cess of the Community Tennis Program is the role pljvcd 
by the student Leader Corps (8lh grade or above) who act 
as assistants (o instructors. M the same time, leader corps 
members receive valuable (raining for eventual jobs as tennis 
counselors. Four present niemhers from led are Kevin Mc- 
Carthy, Chris Smith, Chessye Hill and Sam Lamar (Staff 
Photo) 




ONE 



Palmer 
Square 

Nassau 
Delicatessen 



■ISl POLNOS or BLUE MAR 
! IN E K S(i jusliurger pro- 
liiietor of the Wanhoe Dmmg 
Room in the Palmer Inn, Route 
1. caught this 484-lb. Blue Mar- 
!in off the cost of Mexico, us- 
ing a 50-lb. Gudbrod line and 
a 4/0 Penn Reel. Mr. Straus- 
burger hooked the fish at 10:45 
in the morniitg and landed it at 
3:45 a.m. the next day. 17 
liours later He is shown nifh 
his wife Reiko. 



MEETING FRIDAY ] 

For Tennis Leader Corps. | 

Tliere will be an organizational ■ 
meeting from 12 noon to I Fri ! 
day at the Community Park' 
courts for all members of thej 
student Leader Corps of the j 
Princeton Community Tennis 
Program. I 

New applicants for the j 
Leader Corps must attend, asi 
>. ell as all current members 
and trainees. To qualify, a 
pl.iyer must be finishing e'ghth 
-Fade or above and must be 

trolled in the advanced 
I ijsses of the community ten- 
nis program. 

At the meeting, assignm'^nts 
will be given for summer 
' ';isses which are scheduled to 

■•2,\n on Monday. 

The goal of the student lead- 
<.!■ program is to insure per- 
sonal attention to each player 
enrolled in the tennis classes 
by providing instructors with 
ample teaching assistants. At 
the same time, the leader corps' 
purses a dual goal of learningl 
lo qualify for eventual jobs as 
skilled tennis counselors. Last 
\ear, more than GO boys and 
liirls participated in the pro- 
gram. 

Further information about 
ihe Leader Corps or about reg- 
istration for summer classes 
may be obtained from Mrs. 
Lewis Kraft, Ridgeview Road, 
or from any instructor of the 
community tennis progr?im. 
Mrs. Kraft is director of the 
program. 



Our Annual June Sale 




METALV TABLES 
All-steel IqMo 
seats 8. Drop 
leaves and 
corry handle. 



5.88 



FOLDING 
CIRCULAR TABLES 



Tubular legs 

fold, lock, form _ 

hand!*. 20-ln. diameter. 



4.99 




HERITAGE WHITE 
OUTSIDE GLOSS 
HOUSE PAINT 



1 



2-BURNERCAMPSTOYE 



Steel cq»». LlJ 

lock. In post. |*).88 

«ion. Holds 2)i I A 
pints fuel. 



I HERITAOr I] 
JHiiiisi'P.iiiii_i| 

91 "I. .JB 



A volu* In 

excellence. 

GALLON 



4.88 

Rorer Hardware, Inc. 

31 W. Brood St., Hopewell, N. J. 466-0039 

Free Delivery in Princeton 

Open Friday Nigiits 'til 8 





SAU! 




SALE INCLUDES THE HOT 
NEW PLYMOUTH FURY III 



SALE ON . . . LUXURIOUS furys, specially 

EQUIPPED VALIANTS, SILVER SPECIAL 
BELVEDERES! WILD NEW BARRACUDAS, TOO! 



It's bonus time at your Plymouth dealer's. ..time to 
get a great deal on a "67 Plymouth! 
Fury Bonus Includes: Vinyl Roof • Sport Wheel Covers 
• White Sidewall Tires • Extra Light Package • Bright- 
Finish Sill fvloldings. 

Belvedere Bonus Includes: Deluxe Wheel Covers • 
White Sidewall Tires • Custom Paint Stripes • Chrome 
Sill Molding • Special Antique-Textured All-Vinyl Up- 
holstery • Matching Antique Textured Vinyl Roof. 



Valiant Bonus Includes: Deluxe Wheel Covers • Color- 
Keyed Floor Mats • Full Horn Ring • Bright-Finish 
Body Side Moldings • Cigar Lighter • Bright-Finish 
Drip Molding. 

Barracuda Bonus Includes: Barracuda Hardtop- 
America's lowest priced, full size sports car. We'll 
start from there. 

Your Plymouth dealer has a whole line of specially 
equipped Plymouths at special prices right now! p^^ 



Your Plymouth dealer is out to win you over 9f Come see! 



AUTHORIZED OEALfflS 



^ 



CHRYSLER 

KIOTDRS CORPORAHON 



NIKI PLYMOUTH, Inc. • 809 State Road 



43 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15, 1967 ■ 



43 



HOME DECOR 

Prin<clon Shipping C«nt«« 

92]-7i96 

Curtains, Droperies 
Bedspreads, Lamp Shades 



Sports In Princeton 

— CtmUnucd from P»t* 43 
upset over previously unbeaten 
Thome's Pharmacy, to take an 
early lead. 

Righthander Kevin Tylus 
Imrled the Bankers to that up 
ct over Thome's, aUowing 



nonading with a four-for-fouri 
performance which included a 
home run. He received support \ 
from John Bowker (two for 
two). Robbie Duncan. Phi], 
Love and Dave Larrabee. 
Craft was flattened by an I 
valanche of extra-base hits. 



ROASTED 
PEANUTS 

fresh daily 

fine assortment 
of 

SALTED NUTS 

COX'S 

180 NASSAU STREET 
921 - 9696 

Open Until 9:30 P.M. 
iundo) 'til 2 P.M. 



InW three hit" and .trS out : Thornc-s Mark Dalton stroked 



11. The final score was 6 to 5. 

With the score tied in the 
last of the sixth, Charlie 
Brezynski circled the bases for 
the Bankers' winning run. In 
the process, he was abe'-ted 
greatly by a collapsing Thcrne 
defense which was guilty of 

ihree consecutive errors after, .- _ j u 3- t 

Byezynski had gotten on via aP'lchmg duel waged by ^ich 

'-- Probasco of Craft Cleaners 



three triples. Gary Fowler 
rapped a triple and a pair ot 
doubles, and Charlie Lanning 
and Denny Clark each con 
nected for a triple and a rlou ; 
ble. Denny Clark got credit fori 
'lie win. his fifth. I 

Pitchers' Duel. Perhaps (he, 
best game of the week was the 



[or both of the losers' runs. 


The standings: 






W. L. Pel. 


First National Bank 


2 l.OOO 


Craft Cleaners 


1 1 .500 


Ellsworth AC 


1 1 .500 


Lions Club 


1 1 .500 


Thome's 


1 I 500 


Edinburg Hotel 


2 .000 



A^alk 

Tim Moran and Grover Ser- 
vis each collected two safeties 
to lead the Bank at the plate. 
Terry Tucker and Mark Dalton 
ignited a 'iv*? run Thorne up ■ j^ j-^g 

using which fell short and ore 
vented the losers from record- 
ing their lOth consecutive vie 
lory. 



and Wayne Wilson of Ellsworth 
AC. Probasco allowed only one 
hit and fanned 10 and finally 
prevailed when a passed ball, 
(rcrmitted the game's only run 



Both teams had earlier eng 
ineered lopsided victories, with 
the Bank troucing the »Vest 
Windsor Lions, 20-2. and 
Thome's annexing its ninth, 
19 1. at the expense of Craft 
Cleaners. 

Tylus lead the Bank's c 



finHoM 

Mi thelin-Radials- Pirel lis 
Delta 140 Premiums 

Full, 4-ply nylons 

lifetime guorontee — Below wholesale 

7.35x14 hik 17.37 w/s 18.87 + 2.08 tox 

7.75x14 bik 18.24 w/s 19.74 + 2.21 tox 

8.25x14 bIk 20.07 w/s 21.57 + 2.38 tox 

Ofher sizes at comparable prices 



FIRESTONE SPECIALS 



Below 
Wholesole 

F-lOO RADIAL 8.15 x 15 bIk 

$24.51 t Fed. tax 

Deluxe Champion 6.95 x 14 bIk 

$15.18 w s 17.18 + Fed. tax 

FREE mounting — FREE wheel bolance — FREE rotation 



Truck and tractor tires, too. 
Shell Credit Cards Honored. 



MAZUR'S TIRE TOWN 

Phone 737-0879 

Rl. 69 & Delaware Avenue. Pennineton, \. J. 

Next to the Pennington Market 

Open every nighl including Sunday, 'til 11 



Wilson struck out II and was 
'oiiChed for four hits. Two of 
them were solid blows by John 
Costas and Keith Holcombe, 
but both were left stranded, 

Edinburg Hotel began the 
.•second half by dropping 
first two. 7 4 to Ellsworth and 
6-2 to the Lions. In the former 
game. John Fischini's steady 
mound performance kept Edin 
burg at bay. while teammates 
Mark Ellsworth and Wayne 
Wilson were lashing hits 
trigger a five-run. first-inning 
rally. 

The I^ions manged only one 
hit off Edinburgh in their 5-2 
win. but a combination of 
wafks and passed balls led to 
iill their runs in the third inn- 
ing. Taylor Toussaint hurled 
he win behind some tight Lion 
r.elding. 

Kevin Mason and Steve Kapp 
poled long doubles to account 




SUMMER LACROSSE AGAIN 
At Margaaod Park. The 

Princeton Recreation Depart- 
ment will again sponsor a sum 
mer lacrosse league for high 
school and college youths. Be-' 
ginning July 6 and continuing 
through August 17, two con- ; 
tests will be played every j 
Thursday night at Marquand 
Park. 

Application forms may be 
obtained at the Recreation De 
partment in Township Hall or! 
The Hun School. Applications 
should be mailed as soon as 
possible, together with a $2.50 
registration fee. to Hawley Wa- 
terman at the Hun School. No 
one may play before register- 
ing. 




Hawley Waterman 

All players must furnish 
their own gear. There will be 
four teams and games will con- 
=;]st of four 10 minute quarters. 
According to Waterman and 
Da\id Leete. lacrosse coaches 
.it Hun who are the directors 
of the summer league, officials 
will be instructed to eliminate 
rough contact. Very strict calls 
will be made, they said 

Additional information m 
be obtained from Waterman i 
the Hun School. The schoul 
phone number is 921-7600 



TOWN TOPICS reaches cverv home 
and place of business ser\ed b> 
the Princeton post cfflce B\ 
their own figures, no other 
Princeton newspaper does half as 
well. 



TOP HITTER AT .354: Jay 
Springer, oulfielder for the 
Princeton High School baseball 
team, led the Little Tigers in; 
hilling this season with a .354 
average — 54 poinis higher! 
than his nearest competitor. | 
He is a junior. 



Ulhat would you do if 
your pay stopped? 



Suppose you had a serious illness. Or an accident. Suppose 
you coi|ldn"t work for 6 months, a year, or a lifetime. Would 
you hiive to change your way of life? Move to a cheaper home? 
Sell your car? Cancel plans for your children's education? 

There is no guarantee that you'll always be able to work. But 
Manufacturers Life can guarantee you a regular monthU 
"pay" check which will help you maintain ihc standard ot 
living you've worked so hard to achieve. 

Call the Man from Manufacturers. He can help you set up a 
plan to meet your needs and your pocket-book. A plan that is 
guaranteed renewable to age 65 and which in the interval 
cannot be changed or cancelled by the Company no matter 
what happens to your healih. The cost is reasonable; return of 
peace of mind starts the moment your plan is in effect. 




N. L. Carnevale 

Representative 

Pf?INCETON 

924-5068 & 924 0095 



MANUFACTURERS LIFE 



INSURANCE CX)MPANY 



44- 



VARSITY 
LIQUORS 

For Good Spirits!! 

2S4 Nossou St. (at Olden) 
For Free Delivery Call 

924-0836 
GIN 
VODKA 
VERMOUTH 
SCOTCH BOURBON 

BUNDED WHISKEY 
RUM WINES 
CHAMPAGNE 
BRANDY 



CORDIALS & LIQUEURS 

ICS CUBIS 

GLASS RENTAL 



1 


GIFTS OF 

UOUOR 

DEUVERED 

COAST- 

, TO-COA8T 



HOT DOGS STEAMED IN BEER 

of 

PEACOCK ALLEY 

20 Bayard Lane 



R 
O 

G 
A 
P 
E 
K 
I 
J 
DAY CAMP 



BOYS and GIRLS 

Through 12 Years 



\ 



* Men and Women 
Counsellors 

* Full Program For Eoch 
Age Group 

* Swimming Instructors 



For Information 
Call 921-8297 

Ruth M. Cortelyou, Director 



INSTALL IT YOURSELF! 

PHILCO 



Space Mate 5000 



ROOM AIR CONDITIONER 



Perfect for bedrooms with up to 
300 square feet of floor space 



1 



UJ^ 



QUIET! ECONOMICAL! 



Install in 3 EASV STEPS 



Httuitl bracket 



Slid* out 
«dju*tabl« ilda 
r«ti«l(, liiten lo 
window uih on 
«^ Mch lid*. 
Plug in and c«ol. 






$ 



from 

159 



-< 



• 5,000 BTU/HR Cooling Capacity 

• Automatic Tliermostat 

• 2 Fan Speeds 

• Ventilation Control— opofales with, 
or without cooling 

• Washable Air Filter 

• Fits any window 22 '/*" to 39" wide 

• Operates on 115 volts 



PHILCO 







86 University Place. 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J , Thursday, lune 15. 1967 ■ 



1^^ Mom 

MOO^ (All 

1LEAK?37-0056 

Frost your warm-weather 
wardrobe with an icing off 

WHITE PIQUES 

SHEER 
PIN TUCKS! 

See them at 
FABRIC FIND 

195 Nassau Street 

Where Fabric 
Always Means Fashionl 



PENNINGTON AREA 

i bedrooms. ' 



3 bedrooms 



143 W. BROAD ST. 

Split, 519.9CH>. 



LOW PRICES 

MATERNITY WKAR AT 
BAILEY'S ' 

I Slips - Bras ■ Dresses - Skirl' 
I Panllos - Girdles - Dungarees 
Prlitcetoii Sliopping Center 
I 7811 

PHILLIP'S MILL TEA HOUSE 

serving luncheons, English high 
; tea and dinners, Wednesday 
I through Sunday: Set ups upon 
' request. For reservalions call 
, 215-862-5600 or 609-737-2024. 3-16 tf 



APARTMENT TO SUBLET, sum- 
mer furnished, reasonable rent, 
near Princeton Hospital. Newman, 
921-8430. 



UNDiDR S25,000 



HOPEWELL — 3 bedroom Split, 
522,900. 



CLASSIFIED ADS 

PAGES 17-24. 45-51 



WANTED TO BUY 

! 

In Princeton or surrounding area, 
3 Bedroom minimum, low 40'» maxi- 
mum. Time of oeeupanev flexible. 
No agenU. Box B-21, TOWN TOP- 
ICS. 6-15-31 

FRENCH TUTORINtT fnT7hildren 
or adults. Experienced teacher, 
fluent in French. Vassar gratlu- 
ate. Middlcbury - Sorbonne M,A. 
Telephone 924-0757. 6-l-3t 



3 bedrooms, IV 



I EXPERIENCED SALESLADY. Full- 

I nings. Chance for advancement. 
' I Fabric Center, 25 VVItherspoon 

St. Princeton, N. J., 921-2294. 
I 6-15-2t 

TYPIST AND GENERAL OFFICE 
WORKER wanted with some ex- 
perience. Diversified duties Includ- 
ing answering telephone. Call 924- 
1760 for appointment. 6-15-2t 



OlSTEN 



♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦4 

: 

♦ 
♦ 
♦ 
♦ 

♦ 

♦ 

TYPISTS T 
CLERKS m 
e skills X 



HOPEWELL PENNINGTON RO. — 

3 bedroom Rancher, air-condition- 
ed- $24,900. 



UNDfia $30,000 



ROOMMATE (ONE OR TWO) 
WANTED: In Princeton, who can 
locate 2 or 3 bedroom apartment 
to share with Incoming graduate 
music student starting Sept. 1. 
(Unfurnished $65 a piece, walking 
or bicycle distance from campus.) 
Write Box B-22 TOWN TOPICS. 



HOUSE FOR SALE; Pcnns Neck 
Well constructed I'i story »tuc-l 
CO. brick front, full basement. i 
attached garage, baseboard hot: 
water heat, combination storm 
windows nicely landscaped, fine 
shade trees, peaceful privacy, 
low twenties. Call 452-2185 for 
appointment. No agents, 6-1-tf 

clvE N^W MEANING to paintings 
and prints with Just the right 
frames to accent their beauty. 
From the custom frame depart 
ment at Gallery 100. 100 Nassau. 

YMCA SUMMER TODDLERS Class- 
es will register from Monday. 
June 19th tlvru Saturday. June 
24lh. Four or eight-week sessions 
are available providing preschool 
orientatioin for boys and girls 3 
thru 5 years. Classes limited to 12 
children, CaU 924-4825 for Infor- 
mation. 






Quaint, grey shingled. Colonial tou-n house on historic 
Mercer Street. Gracious living areas, four bedrooms, 
31^ baths. Beautiful woodwork and floors. Charming, 
small, secluded garden. $80,000 



JfELEN IJaN (lEVS 



Real Estate Broker 
Mercer Street Telephone: 92^-028 A 



IS IMITATED BUT 
NEVER DUPLICATED 

Why not come in and leorn 
why we ore one of the tost- 
est growirvg temporary ser- 
vice componjes in the orea- 
If you hove hod ony previ- 
ous office experience we can 
help you firxJ o high paying 
lemporory job for a voca- 
tion o new word robe, on 
excitir^g career or tust in 
between permanent job; 

COLLEGE STUDENTS 
any office skills are 
welcome. 



- 4 bedroom Ranch- 



10 MOORESMILLE • MT ROSE RD. 
— 4 bedroom Cape Cod. J26.900. 



WE NEED 
STENOS 

SECRETARIES 

And all other offii 

EARN A BONUS UP TO 

S20,00 WHILE YOU WORK, 

Nossou Sr,, Princeton 

.7979 Mon, Tues, Thurs 

. PM. (201) 246-1031 



195 
921- 



♦ 
♦ 
♦ 
I ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦< 



UNDEH 535,000 



BEAR TAVERN RO. — 4 bedroom 
Colonial 2 years old. 534,500. 



LAWRiElNCE TOWNSHIP 

3 BEDROOM CAPE COD — 2 cai 

garage, den, large porch. $17,500. 



SPRING 

(when oil the world 
tokes on new color) 

PAINT 

(Cook & Dunn, of course) 

SAIE 

(for a limited time only) 

One Coot Self-priming 

Latex House 

Paint $5.98 gal. 

Tuffy Latex 

Primer $5.98 gal. 

C&D Prepared House 
Paint $5.98 gal. 

C&D Outside 

Primer $5.98 gal. 

Sash 8i Trim 

White $1.98 qt. $6.79 gal. 

Floor & Deck Enamel 
$1.85 qt. $5.78 gal. 

Tuffy Latex Floor 

Point $1.85 qt. $5.78 goL 

Super 

Poiy-U $8.89 gal. 

For floors and woodwork. 

LUCAR 
Hardware Co. 

Hightstown Rd. 

Princeton Junction 

799-0599 

Just seconds from 
PRR Jet. Station 

Anything Not in Stock 

Cheerfully Ordered 

for You 

Evenings to 8 

Saturday to 6 p.m. 

Friendly Service 

Free Parking: 



VAN HISE 
Broker 

883-2110, 737-3615 

Pennington, N. J. 

Eves. 737-0170 



MALE KITCHEN WORKER: Priv- 
ate hospital, good working condit- 
ions, excelleent company policy, 
many fringe benefits live in or 
out, call Mr, Corcoran, Carrier 
Clinic, 201^59-3101. 6-8-tf 



ARCHITECT DESIGNED 



Overlooking wooded area with 
brook: cathedral living room \vith 
balcony; kitchen; den; private 
bath; 2 bedrooms — bath. IncJud 
ed — large barn: tremendous pos- 
sibilities with skylighted studio; 
kitchen; bedroom & bath; 2 car 
garage; work shop. On hard top 
road. 3 or more acres. 4 years 
old. More acreage available. 25 
mins, — Princeton, Good hunting. 
Riding Club nearby. For informa- 
tion, write Box A-5. TOWN TOPI 
ICS. 4-6-tf 



1»65 MUSTANG, 6 cylinder auto- 
matic, excellent condition. Call 
799-0857 after G. 6-8-2t 



HONDA 90 FOR SALE: Won at 

Hospital fete- Call 924-6W1 before 
mv teenager wears down my reso 
lution to sell It. 



SECRETARY NEEDED for School 
District. Position offers advance- 
ment and annual Increments with 
Pension, Major Medical Plans and 
other fringe benefits. CaU 799- 
0200. 



SCHOOL MATRON: Immediate 
opening. Submit age, education, 
work experience, references. Ap- 
ply to Hopewell Valley Regional 
School District, 425 South Main 
Street, Pennington N. J. 6-15-3t 



APRICOT POODLES, half price. 8 
weeks. AKC registered, toy . mini, 
sacrifice. $75. 201-236-2542 6-15-2t 



OLDSMOBILE 1961. 4 door, owner 
transferred, an excellent buy- 
Phone 882-1220 



FOR SALE; lO-speed French Dyna- 
mar Racing Bicycle. Excellent con- 
dition, plastic fenders, headlight. 
§65. 021-9590. ^^ 



LEARN TO DANCE - Ifs never too 
late. Ballroom. Latin, Go-Go. E-x- 
pert Instruction In your own 
home, $10 per hour. 924-7311. 
6-15-21 



FOR SALE, GUARD RAIL for 
child's bed, (4, Maternity shorts 
and tops, size 12. $1 each, Girl's 
clothing, sizes 2-5 shorts, tops, 
dresses tights, etc, 10c to *1.50. 
Phone 737-1357. 



FOR RENT: FURNISHED HOUS^ In 

Princeton Borough for July, three 
bedrooms. References required 
plus deposit. Box B-20 TOWN 
TOPICS. 



SUMMER BALLET. Classes to IM 
held In Lawrencevllle for pre- 
school and up. Please call 924-3419 
for more information. 6-15-3t 



APARTMENT: ATTRACTIVE 3 

rooms and bath, first floor, fire- 
place, porch, garage *150 month- 
ly. Including all utilities and ex- 
tras. 452-2587. 6-15-tf 



Elegant living in a home like this 
can be yours by Labor Day . . . 




On V/z acres 

with trees and 

all utilities. 

$66,600 




45- 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15. 1967- 



■45 



Whitmoyer & Gross 

Residentiol 



Construction 
452-2472 



Repoir 
924-7067 



S. E. NINI 

PLUMBING 



HEATING 

«a4-37ll 



BUCHANAN 
Construction 

Corp. 

CUSTOM 

BUILDER 

— Residential — 

— Commerciol — 

— Alterations - 

8960321 

50 Van Kirk Rd Princeton 



SUMMER TUNEUP SPECIAL 



REGISTER FOR YMCA £un»ner 
Prosram from HondJi7i June 19th 
thru Saturday, June 24tb. Boya 
programs include swim classes for 
6 yr*. and up recrratlonaJ games 

^.'^"°^lZ?^i. "J^VJirDSiFrc. under h<»d «.« ....» >,.. 
Camp actlvllty. Call 9M-IS25 tor every tuneup or 

Information. front end alignment 



5;ch«inn and Ralelgb 

New and Used Bicycle* 

Sale*. Service 

Part and Repairs 

KOPP'S CYCLE 

14 John St lOpp. Univcrsil)) 

924-10S2 

ir30-tf 



ALCOHOLICS, ANONYMOUS Of 

Princeton. For Immediate help 
with a drinking problem, call 609- 
924-7593. For Information, write 
Princeton. PC. Box 8M. Meet- 
ings every night and Sunday «• 
tcrnoon in Princeton or surround- 
ing area. >«:" 



ALLEN W. HARTLEY 
CERTtf-ifcO TREE EXPERT 



AHllnMn'S 

Foreign Car Service 
130 W, Broad St., IlopeweU 



CLASSIFIED ADS 



»4-218t 
7<-tf. 



FOR RENT: Kingston, 2 room, 
ntnaU furnished apartment. For 1 
person only. Kent ^ per month 
with utilities. Call 924-6756 after 
5 p.m- 



COLLEGE SCNIOR, language ma- 
jor wlU tutor French, Spanish 
and Eixglish. CaOl 924-0616 or write 
Box &17, TOWM TOPECS. 6-I5-3t 



FURNISHED THIRD FLOOR studio 
apartment (or rent. Available July 
1 Located on Na2.9au street near 
Harrison. Ail utilities Included. 
$110 per month. Phone Dr. Cook 
924-1034. 6-12-31 



WANTED: NURSE FOR PHYSIC- 
IAN'S office. 40 hour weelt. Mini- 
mal typing 1 equlred. Write Box 
B-i7. town Topics. «-l3 3t 



24 HOUR PROTECTION 
GERMAN SHEPHERD DOG 

With finest breeding, all inocula 
lions. 

CAIX 397-0627 



MONTGOMERY TOWNSHIP 

Attractive 3 bedroom ranch, situ- 
ated on 1 Isnd&caped acre, featur- 
ing living room with fireplace. 
Large lirtchen with dining area, 
Vi baths, fuU basement, 1 car at' 
UcJied garage. Priced at »25,S00 



DUTCHTOWN REALTY CO. 
Realtor 

Dutciitown Road, Belle Mead. N, J. 
201-359-3127 



MAYTAG WASHER. 4 years old, 
Hotpolnt dryer. 1 >i years old, 
Both pfrf(?et condition. JIOO each. 
Call 924 5856, Friday or Saturday. 



FREE: TWO VIVACIOUS male 
Itlttens, Blflcli unusual 9olld grey 
and white, 6 week* old, pr 
trained, used to dogs. 921-6536. 



SHOWER DOORS 

We handle oil types of gloss 

shower doors and tuh enclosures 

Estimates glodly given 

NELSON 

GLASS <c ALUMINUM 

45 Spring Street 924-2880 



NOW RENTING 

IMMEDIATE OCCUPANCY 




GARDEN APARTMENT LIVING 

MAKES ALLTHE DIFFERENCE 

IN YOUR PRIVATE WORLD 

at KINGSTON TERRACE APARTMENTS 

The finest of apartment comforts, conveniences, amenilies 
...plus the quiet and privacy of a private estate 
. . . with its own private swimming pool I 

Just Minutes From Downtown Princeton 



••:• Individually controlled central air conditioning/heating 
•.•': 60' X 30" swimming pool (at no extra cost) 
•:•; Balconies or patios in most apartments 

-:■> Eat-in kitchens with Caloric ranges, range hoods, 
Ftlgidaire relrlgerstors 

{•; Center hall layouts -jjj Formal dining rooms 

{•': Front and rear exits 

■•; Ceramic tile baths with vanities 

{•> TV and Hi-fi master antennas with outlets In att living 
areas 

••;■ Fully equipped laundry facilities 

•:•:■ Off-street parking for 150% of tenant roster 

{•:• Sound and vibration-resistant construction 

•:•:■ Free gas 



from $745 monfWy 



VA 



KINGSTON TERRACE 
APARTMENTS 



^ n Route 27 (Lincoln Highway) Kingston, N. J, 
' 'i' Telephone: (609) WAlnut 4-7257 



I FURNISHI 



^ ^ BUILD Eft,' MANAGEMENT. SANOEAN CONSTRUCTION, INC. 
^^ ^ 40 Wltherspoon St.. Princeton. N. J. (609) WAlnut 1-8195 
FURNISHED MODEL APARTMENT OPEN FOR INSPECTION. 



AIR CONDITIONED HOME, wallci' 
ng distance University, For rent 
to responsible family to Sept 
No peta or young children. 924- 
6803 or 201 729-5250. 6-l5-2t 



FOR SALE: CRETSCH GUITAR. 

Stereo Country Qub delu.xe mod 
el, 21K gold accessories, case, hike 
new. WiU seil for 1350. JU 7-3067- 



GARAGE SALE: Saturday 9. S. 
Deslu, bureau cliildren's toys, 
bllies, sports and office equip- 
ment. 134 Leabrook L^ne, Prince- 
ton. 



Turn your castasidee from attic 
to cellar Into money. I buy an- 
tiques: fiiriilture. Jewelry, glass, 
cliln«, oil paintings, old toys, 
banks, postal cards, guns. 

TRENT ANTIQUE SHOP 

Montgonier>' at Academy Sis. 

Trenton, N. J, 
3M-I403; U no an^er 3W-3527 
Open Tuesday, Wednesday, Thurs- 
day. 9 to 4, other by appointment. 
5-184f 



FOR SALE: DEHUMIDIFIER. In 

perfect wortting condition. Auto- 
matic sliut off. Cost $80, will sell 
for J35. CaU 921-9295. 



TAXI CAB DRIVER WANTED: 3:30 
lo 11. Guaranteed salary and com. 
niis.Mon. 924-0070. 6-15-tf 



'57 FORD STATION WAGON, auto 

malic shift good condition, 78,000 
miles. S250. CaU 924-6504. 



FOR SALE: REFRIGERATOR, S22. 
Dining room set, $22. TV, $40. Call 
924-6584. 



FOR SALE: Immaculate executive, 
lovely area. Library living room, 
dining room, kitchen, 4 bedrooms, 
2 batlis pool and bath house in 
enclosed area. No agents. $37,900. 
Call 921-9390 after 6. 



CLEANING WOAiUXN WANTED, 

one day per week. SmaU labora- 
tory. Must have own car. Call 924- 
7310, 



RIVERSIDE MOTOR BIKE, auto, 
niiitic transmlisslon, fuljy equipp- 
ed 2 soater. excellent condition. 
1 100 miles, $140. 921-9504. 



ROOMMATE WANTED to share 
apartment with grad music stu- 
dent. Will be thru Princeton lat- 
er June. Leave name with Tim 
Carter. 32 Wltherspoon Lane 
Richard Kramer, 924-1299. 6-15-3t 



SECRETARY-RECEPTIONIST want- 
ed for permanent position with 
photographers. Brig-ht and able 
young woman with secretarial 
skUls and a flair for aesthetics 
and people. Interview by appoint- 
ment, Orren Jack Turner, 924- 
07B0. 



ROTO-TILLER EXCELLENT CON- 
DITION, $75. Call 737-3173. tt-15-21 



RUBBER STAMPSI 

School or coDege address, 

Home, business, sip-code. 

Rubber stamps of all kinds and 

sizes mfde to your order ." 

HINKSON'S 

82 Nassau 

11.5-tf. 



WANTED: EXPERIENCED WAIT- 
RESS. Apply Lahlere's Restaurant, 
5 Wltherspoon St. 921-9726. 



FOR RENT: September 6, 1967 to 
January 1, 1968. Furnished apart- 
ment In old thoroughly remodeled 
house. Living room 2 large bed- 
rooms. 2 baths, kitchen, and spac- 
ious enclosed garden. Call 921- 
7417. 



UPRIGHT PIANO for sale. Good 
tone, exceUent condition, $225.' 
Call 924-6812. 6-15-2t 



MENS SHOES SIZES IN STOCK 

A & AA 9-U 

C & D 6^-15 

B 7%-I4 

E 7-12 

EB 7^-12 

Plain Toee and Wine T^a 
Black or Brown 



RICCHARDS— PRINCETON 

150 Nassau Street 
7-14-U 



SEWING AND ALTERATIONS in 

your home or mine. Call 896-0313 
anytime. 9-15.tf 




\A/iNTER CLOTHES ' 
CLEANED and STORED 



* Modern Storoge Voult 

* Expert Fur Storoge 

Eoch Garment ... * 

* Inspected * Cleaned 

* Identified * Mothpoofed 

* Hung Seporotely On 

Individuol Hangers 

Call 924-0899 

* Free Pick-up • Free Delivery 

Tulane St. Prin(efon 

"Princeton's First & Finest Dry Cleaner" 




46 



BROWN'S 
Housecleaning Service 

Resrdenfiol & Commercial 

Janitor Service. Waxing, Wall, 
Washed, DispotaJ Service. 924. 
103». 



- DECORATING - 
- PAINTING - 

f«f free Citimot* 

JOHN VGGIA 

921-6828 

883-4480 after 6:30 p.wi. 



Princeton Decorating Shop, Inc. 



INTERIORS 



Residentiol 



Industrial 



Jane Mellon Sayen, A.l.D. 



35 Palmer Square West 



924-1670 



Shady Brook Estates 

Princeton, New Jersey 

Directions: North on Nassau Street to 
Dodds Lane, opposite Lake Carnegie. 

Shady Brook gives you a custom built ele- 
gant lionie on a large fully improved lot. 
Builder will build to your plans and specifi- 
cations. Price starts at $45,000. Sales rep- 
resentative at model every day, including 
Sundays, from 1-5 p.m., Saturdays 9-5 p.m. 
Telephone 921-6811. 

Hilton Realty Co. 

Realtors 
194 Nassau Street, Princeton, N. J. 

921-6060 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June )5, 1967 . 



StMiJygiHItlliSteSJsQiBIEeiSHS 




On The Grounds Of 
Historic Castle Howard 

Thi.s house is a blend of lovely lines and 
quality materials and workmanship that 
only a fine builder can create. This in- 
sures it remaining one of Princeton's fine 
houses. Excellent living room flooded 
with light from lopg windows, chaiming 
dining room decorated in Williamsburg 
manner, a paneled den, a large fully 
equipped kitchen with eating area and 
laundiy, 4 bedrooms, 2V2 baths, fuU base- 
ment and two-car garage. ISN'T IT worth 
a LITTLE more to get BETTER? $65,000 

For other choice listings, see classifed. 

CALL VS ANYTIME 

(Qok 

Realtors 

190 Nassau Street, Princeton 

924-0322 



Ridgely W. Cook 
Theodore S. Peyton 
Jane B. Schoch 



Marjorie S. Kerr 

S. Serge Rizzo 

Norman T. Callaway 



y!«".» i»tS5ggsefe!K'MEiKaeiSSS®S5M5?SSteIBt«lMfeHte6feiHts.enfati| 



r' Stephen's ^ 
Upholstering Co. 1 

I Slipcovers * Draperies 
44 S. Moin SI,, Penitington 
737-3773 




68 South Main Street 
Cranbury. N J. 

Licensed Real 

Estate Broker 

3!*5-073G 395-0350 



VW CAMPER BUS 1N«: For sale 
because we are leaving country. 
Maroon and white, 9,600 miles on- 
ly, excellent condition. Collapsa- 
ble roof complete kitchen, beds 

. and storage for family of four, 
luggage rack, large tent ,etc. With 
all extras (new S3.400) you save 
$1,000. Available end of July. Call 
921-9269. 

SHOJl SCREENS. 4 screens, solid 
walnut, each 3'x8'. Custom made 
for Cuvler Road House or else- 
where. $30 each or 4 for SIOO. 
924-7483 after 6. 6-15-21 



PRINCETON SECRETARIAL 
SERVICE 

Carnegie Building 221 Mas^u St. 
\ow really a COMPLETE service! 

• Executive Secretaries 

• Private, furnished office rentals 

• 24-hour answering service 

Related Services . , . 

Autotyping Mailing Offset 

Manuscripts Mimeographing 

Bea Hunt 

924-3716 

5-19-t£ 



ANTIQUES 

Bought and Sold 
Early American Furniture 

rough or ready 
One mile north of N. J. 

State Police Station on U. 
S. Hwy. No. 1, left to- 
wards Kingston. 

W. p. REYNOLDS 

921-6063 



TENNtS AND SQUASH RACKETS 

strung. Bayard L. D. Jordan, Route 
Z7 five miles north of Princeton. 
Call 297-2729. Pick up and de- 
Jvery service in Prtnceloit area 
1 1-2.1. tt 

DOG AND CAT boarding at a 
small local kennel. Good facili- 
ties with individual care 432-2692, 
3-23-tf 



♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦4 

Skillman Furniture 

212 Alexonder 

Princeton 924-1881 

Moving Storage 

Specializing 

Used Furniture 

Chests Dressers 

Unflnished Bookcases 

Specials This Week: 

Round Mohogony dining 
room toble with 2 leoves, 
selection of small Ameri- 
con Oriental rugs. 
> »♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 



APARTMENT FOR RENT, August 
1, Na.qsau Street, opposite Nas- 
sau Hall, second floor. Large spa- 
cious five rooms and bath, panel- 
ed kitchen walk-in closet and 
storage. Parking available. All 
utilities except electricity includ- 
ed. Lease. Adults, 921-6360, 6-1-tf 



FOR RENT IN Sept. or Oct . coun 
try estate in Ringoes, 13 miles 
from P.D.S., furnished - many 
antiques. 10 rooms, 4 baths large 
beautifully landscaped garden, 20' 
X 50' swimming pool, horse barn, 
garage carport, etc. 2 vr, lease 
preferred. Tel. (201) 24.1-5665 be^ 
tween 10 am. and 3 p m. or late 
evenings (201) 782-5888. 6-8-tf 



FURNISHED ROOM avaUalile. First 
floor, one block from Palmer 
Square, Private entrance, 924-6(»5, 



PIANOS: Spinet. Upright, Grand. 
New and used. For sale and rent. 
Practice rooms day or night, 
weekends. Dielh'Jin Music School, 
4 Chambers Street. Teleplione 
924-0238. 9-1 -tf 




ADDARDOM 

Call 737-0056 



MONTGOMERY TOWNSHIP 



Charming old Colonial, featuring 4 
bedrooms, one with fireplace, liv- 
ing room with fireplace, dining 
m with fireplace, large pine 
kitchen, l ■.] baths, wide board 
flooring, good sii« barn in excell- 
ent condition. All on 7 prett.v acres 
ith brook Priced at $41,000 



OUTCHTOWN REALTY CO. 

Realtor 

Dutchlown Road, Bell* Mead, N. J, 

201 -359-31 27 



SUBURBAN FOUR ROOM bunga 
low. Modern, furnished, two 
bedroom. full kitchen, front 
room Heating and hot water in- 
cluded in the rental. $110 Month- 
ly. Lea»e required. One or two 
males only or couple Available 
July 1st. Near RCA Space Cen. 
ter. Call (609i 448-2463. 5-18-tt 



CLASSIFIED ADS 
PAGES 17-24, 45-51 



PRINCETON BOROUGH 

12 LyUe Street, off Witherspoon 
Street. 2 blocks from the Hospit- 
al. Single, 6 rooms and bath, 3 
bedrooms, 32* x 120' lot. Just re- 
decorated and offered at $12,900. 
IjOw down payment to a qualified 
buyer. Call Richard J Conti. Co . 
Real tlstate at S83-12.'»). 5-I8-tf 



WANTED TO RENT Phd. and for- 
mer Princeton teacher with one 
child seek 3 bedroom house by 
September 1, Year lease or less. 
References, Call 924-1129. 6 l-3t 



HARTLEY 

LANDSCAPE AND TREE SERVICE 
PRINCETON, NEW JERSEY 

(609)921-6251 



SUMMER RENTAL. Elegant 
beach house, ocean-front. Beach 
Haven Crest, Long Beach Island. 
Nine rooms, dormitory attic 65' x 
30'. First time rented. Now avail- 
able July-.\ugust. $2,000. Island 
Realty 609-494-4061. 



HOUSE FOR RENT: 3 bedrooms, 
newly panelled walls. Located off 
Nassau Street. Immediate occu- 
pancy. Call 921-9187. 6-15-tf 



SECRETARY. Assist busy owner of 
private service. Good skills able 
to take charge when necessary. 
Very pleasant office. Send fait In- 
formation to BoK B-19, Town Top- 
ics. 6-15-2t 



MERRIMADE, INC. 

fine stationery and 

paper accessories 

lO'i Discount Available Now 

For appointment, call 

MRS. MITCHELL DIEHLENN 

924-1786 

ll-*-tf 



1943 FRIGIDAIRE ELECTRIC stove 
Excellent condition. $12S. call 921. 
2898 or 452-M>29. 6-ltf 



SALE: LONG BEACH ISLAND, 

near ocean, large lot, three bed- 
rooms, garage, den, semi-furnfsh- 
ed, two baths, fireplace, year- 
round heat assume FH.\ mort- 
gage, $3500 cash. Phone or write, 
Donovan A.&sociates. Causeway, 
Ship Bottom, N. J. 609^*94-2782. 
6-8-3t 



ANTIQUE HAND HEWN BEAMS, 

weathered barn siding, wagon 

wheels, leaded glass windows. 

Phone 201-539-4212 after 7 p,m, 

6-1 -3t 



I o I I u ^ c n r e ij e t ^^ 



349 Nassau Street 



Realtors 



' i i o date 5 

924-0613 



Mary (Polly) Sumter Schrejer, Broker 



Two-stor>' stone and clapboard 
house on large corner lot with 
many beautiful trees. First floor 
has center entrance hall, Kving 
room with large fireplace, dining 
ell opening onto a patio room 
with grill, modern kitchen, 2_ 
bedi-ooms, li-> baths. Second 
floor has 2 bedrooms and 1 bath. 
There is very good closet space, 
and a full basement. Two-car ga- 
rage with storage space over- 
head. Bus sei-vice to public 
schools. Many special features 
too numerous to mention. 

$55,000 

Sloping wooded lot makes a per- 
fect setting for this 4-bedroom 
home in the Township. The first 
floor has a living room with fire- 
plate, dining room, modern 
kitchen, powder room, and fam- 
ily room. The lower level has a 
panelled pla.vroom, with outside 
entrance to a patio, dark room, 
work room and full bath. Two 
and one-half baths in all. 



On approximatel.v one and one- 
half acres of wooded land in a 
highly desirable residential area, 
minutes from Princeton, is a 
custom-built ranch house. En- 
trance hall, living room with 
fireplace and bookshelves, din- 
ing room, excellent kitchen, fam- 
il.v room with fireplace, four 
bedrooms, three baths, powder 
i-oom. On the lower level is a 
sewing room, laundiy, maid's 
room and bath and recreation 
room. The complete air condi- 
tioning is onl.y one of the many 
special features. $67,500 

Attractive older home in Prince- 
ton Township. Unusual, in that 
it can be a large one-family 
home or a two-family luxury 
apartment setup. Downstair 
there is a living room, sunroom, 
kitchen, dining i\>om, 2 bed- 
rooms, bath. Upstaire, a living 
room, kitchen, 2 bedrooms, bath. 
Two garages. Separate entran- 
ces. Exceptional value. $52,500 



A targe listing of town and country properties in ail price ranges. 

Sales Staff: CATHERINE R. JOHNSON, JUUE DOUGLAS, W. A. SCHREYER 



liimiTi 



GUARANTEED USED CARS 



Ford, Mercury. Lincoln Authorized 

lOO"' guaranteed. 

NA5SAU-CONOVER MOTOR CO. 

Route 206, Princeton 

921-6400 

3-24-lf 



FURNISHED ONE BEDROOM 
APARTMENT to sublet. Available 
from August or September for 4 
to 5 months. CaU 462-2882. 



WANTED: Mother's helper In Lit- 
tlebrook area to help care for 
three children daily, 3 to 8 p.m., 
alternate Saturday and Sunday 
921-6625. 



BOOKKEEPER-TYPIST. Advertising 
agency experience essential. This 
situation requires a mature pro- 
fessional. Salary high. Send re- 
sume, state salary, no phone calls 
Mort Barlsh Associates, Inc. 22 
Cha mbers Street, Princeton N. J, 

"DRESSES DESIGNED FOR YoTi" 
Graduate designer specialking in 
dresses, gowns and weddings. No 
pattern needed. "Kate Hammell 
Originals," CaU 883-1387. 5-25-lt 



CANOES RENTED by day or week. 
Rutgers Boat Center, 127 Raritan 
Ave., Highland Park, N. J CaU 
(201) Knmer S-4344. 5-18-tr 



NEW LISTINGS 



MONTGOMERY TOWNSHIP, hiUtop 
view overlooking the Millstone 
River and Valley. Tliis 7 room 
frame and stucco on 1 acre lot 
with circle drive l5 a most attract- 
ive property. 3 bedrooms. 2 baths, 
panelled family room, stone fire- 
place, laundry room, garage, large 
patio, many extra features. $38,900 



CAPE COD, Crlggstown - near bus 
line to Princeton and New York, 3 
bedrooms and study, tile bath and 
shower, enclosed breeieway, alum, 
st. and sc,. garage on 1 acre, beau- 
tiful lawn and shade trees. Many 
choice plantings. View. Swimming 
and boating nearby. $20,500 



COUNTRY ESTATE FOR THE 
EXECUTIVE . secluded 34 acre 
brick ranch nestled among the dog- 
woods and white birches In this 
rural mountain area. 31' Ir with 
fpl,, formal dr,, family rm,, 4 br, 
2 full baths, thermopane windows, 
fully air conditioned, built-in tv 
aerial In all rooms, 2 car garage, 
A truly quality home. Shown by 
appointment only $45,»00 



E. F. MAY, Broker 
466 2800 



TEENAGE ACTIVITY at the YMCA 
this summer includes co-ed week- 
ly drop-in discussion groups, late 
evening swims, dances and special 
trips to the shore, summer stock 
and to amusement areas. 



Home 
Improvement 

Loans 

Terms to suit 
your budget. 

ROMA 

SAVINGS & LOAN 
ASSOCIATION 

599-9301 

485 Hamilton Ave. 
Trenton, N. J. 



n 



JfEtiff IJam (lbvm 



Nine Mercer Street 
924-0284 



RIVERSIDE Scliool area — two story home in 
walking distance of University. Three bed- 
rooms, H:; baths. $27,900 

VALLEY ROAD — two story home in conveni- 
ent location for schools and shopping. Three bed- 
rooms, li.j batlis. Terrace and secluded garden. 

$33,000 

QUAINT, grey shingled. Colonial town house on 
historic Mercer Street. Gracious living areas, 
four bedrooms, 3I/2 baths. Beautiful woodwork 
and floore. Chamiing, small, secluded garden. 

$80,000 

COUNTRY E.STATE on edge of town with gra- 
cious, old. stone house, modernized. Terrace ov- 
erlooks beautiful garden, swimming pool and 
nine hole golf course. Three car garage with a- 
partment above. 



Sarah Almgren 



Salty Augustine 



asiggaa)^f»aasaK?6^afS5)SS3SS§sj§K(s jf'gtgj^aa: isggtSK sjwkim' 



OPEN HOUSE 

Sunday, June IS, 
2 to 5 P. M. 

Location: Ra.vmond Road con- 
necting: Route 27 and Route 1, 
follow sample house sigrn to 
Taylor Road. 

FALMOUTH ESTATES 

Feature: Two story home with four 
bedrooms, 2',-j baUts, den, fir^lace, 
spacious modem kitchen, basement, 
two car garage, large lot, city utilities, ^ 
Princeton postal zone. 528,000 to i 
531,000 

Ranch Home wiUi seven rooms, two 

baths, 525,500 

Exclusive Agent S.J. Krol, Realtor 

WALKING DISTANCE TO 
NASSAU STREET 

Four bedrooms, two stories, two baths. 
two-car garage. Finished basement, 
Immediate possession $34,900 

WOODED ACRE 

Spacious home with five bedrooms, j 
three baths, paneled family room, 
two stone fireplaces, centrally air 
conditioned. Intercom. Carpetiing. 
Two car garage. Many extras, $46,000 j 

HOMES WITH ACREAGE 

From 536,500 to 545.000 

Interesting business opportunities a- 
vailable. Building and commercial 
land for sale. 

1000 STATE RD. 

PRINCETON, N. J. 

Call Daily Including Sundoys 

Open Daily 'til 8 

Including Sundoy 1-4 

924-7575 

Eves. 885 14t», 88J-500* 



S. J. 

K 
R 
O 



Realtor 




47. 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15. 1967- 



-47 



For The Finest In 
clematis - annuals 

Mulch (or Summer! 

Peat Moss, Pine Bark 
Right Dress 

,, - , . _■■■ - -- ■ . ,■ ■ ^ 

* Ceramic and Clay Flower Pots 

• 

We hove a complete line of Agrico, Greenfield 

and Scott Lawn Products. 

• 

Fine Nursery Stock Garden Supplies 

Co)isuUant!i, Contractors, Landscape Designers 

Obal Garden Marketlnc. 

Alexander St., Princeton 452-2401 

Hours: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily; Closed Sundays 



. . ~j~ J — ■ — — ■ 

BOY'S PROGRAMS at the VMC.\ NASSAU ARMS APARTMENT for 
Include Judo, Ba-tebaU League, sublet through August, Unfurn 
Tennis Chess and Football Con- Ulied. 2 bedrooms, 1 .: baths, air 
''itioniinf. Registration is the conditioned, wall to waU carpet- 
eek of Monday June 19 thru Ing heat and hot waler included. 

- - - Princeton Borough, close to bus 

and shopping, ?175 a month. Call 
924-6932. 4-6 If 



EXPERT ALTERATIONS on men's 
clolhing wlU be done quickly. 
Princeton Clothing, 17 Wlther- 
spoon Street, open daily. 9 to fi. 
3-30-tf 



FURNISHED FOUR ROOM country 
apariment heated garage, three 
milea west, available to one or 
two gentlemen. S160. Electric and 
heat not Included. Call 92I-«230. 

ft-«-tf 



ALTERATIONS 
TAILORINO 



MAR1 MAE 
245 Nassau St. (la the rear) 



WHO GIVES YOU THE MOST 
FOR YOUR RENTAL DOLLAR? 

BROOKWOOD GARDENS 

On Hickory Corner Rd., West of U.S. 130. E. Windsor Twp. 



# WALL TO WALL URPCTS 

I • PRIVATE SWIMMING 
' POOL 
% Quitt RESIDENTIAL 

seniNO wtiri country 
•nvironmtnt 
I Individuit antrinctl (or 
your SeCURITT 
I PLUS comfoilablt, hHlthfut 
I hot wittr htil — vanitjin 
I bllndi — (ir corTdlllonlni — 
'riildunt iup«nnl«nd<nl. FUR- 
NISHED APARTMENTS AVAIL- 
ABLE. 

DIRECTIONS: from Princeton take Princeton Mights- 
town Rd, to Rt. 130. Turn right at light on Rt. 130 
in Highlslown to Hickoiy Corner Rd. (Poller & Hill- 
man food). Turn right to new lurnished sample. 




run 




^^ 







C. OLIVER SAVLER 

INTERIORS 

Antiques — Reupholstcrlng 

Slip Covers — Draperies 

Tel. 924-5810 

«-]S-tf 



'LOVING CARE" CAT home board. 
Inc. Since 1951 Indlvlduallted 
care, no cages. Reasonable rates, 
pickup and deUvery. 201-254-5262 
5-27-tf. 



REGISTERED NURSES. Carrier 
Clinic. JC.\H accredited, private 
psychiatric hospital has part-time 
position available on the .1-11 and 
11-7 shifts, 3-n rate is S3, 70 per 
hour on weekdays and $4.10 per 
hour on weekends; and 11-7 rate 
Ij $3 55 per hour on weekdays 
and M 00 per hour on weekends. 
If Interested please contact Mrs, 
Bennett. 201-359-3101. S-Stf 



1 Palmer Sq., Princeton, N. J. 924-0095 

Real Estate and Insurance 
W. J. Dcttmor — Real Estate Broker 

riainsboro — Enjoy tiie quiet location of 
this centrally air conditioned stone front 
ranch. 3 bedrooms, fireplace, fnll base- 
ment, jalousied breczeway, awnings and 
2 car garag-e. $32,000 

West Windsor — Nearly new raised ranch 
offers 4 bedraoms, I'/a babhs and a spac- 
ious family room with fireplace $29,900 

Montgomery Township — This 3 bedroom 
ranch home has a new 2 car g-arage and is 
set on a 1 ' 2 a<'>'e wooded lot in a secluded 
section of the township. $21,500 

Edge of Princeton quiet residential locat- 
ion. 3 bedroom, IIU bath split has fii-e- 
place, family i-oom and garage. Must be 
sold quickly, asking $27,-500 Make us an 
offer. 

Evenings and Weekends 

Eleanor Dearborn, :99.1335 Eslclle Farrington 924-4003 

Marjorie Ensminger 466-1100 Park Mulilnnix 396-0485 

Charles Martinette 466-1422 Rose Mary Popino 799-1359 

Violet N'ystrom 8S3-0222 



PRINTING 

Quality and fast service for all 
your photo-offset and letter-press 
leeds. Custom-designing. 

CAROLINGIAN PRESS, INC. 

12 Nassau St„ Princeton. .N'. J. 

Phone 924-3063 

2-1 6tf 



DELIGHTFUL KITTENS, 6 weeks 
old trained and used to children 
Tigers, black and whites, tiger 
and whites. Take your pick, free 
Call 921-8038. 6-8-2t 




CLASSIFIED 

PAGES 17-24. 


ADS 

45-51 





IF YOUR TALENTS run to ex 
presslon as well as appreciation 
Of art. Gallery JOO can fiU your 
needs for paints, art and sculpt- 
ing supplies, and photography 
accessories. 100 Nassau Street. I 



ANTIQUE DEALERS 

COLLECTORS & ENTHUSIASTS 

We ore featuring antiques of every description 
including old and rare coins of 20 permanent, in- 
door dealers. Our stock is replenished weekly. Open 
doily. Rental space still avoiloble. Successful soles. 
Air conditioned. 

POT-POURRI ANTIQUES MARKET 

RTE. 69 (1/3 mi. south ol Rte. 46) 

Oxford, New Jersey 07863 
PHONE (201) 453-2758 



HOUSE FOR RENT: Excellent 
neighborhood, four bedrooms, 2'v 
baths, modern split level. Year 
iea.se required. Available July 1st. 
Call 924-5557, 7-8 a.m. or evenings. 
525-41 



DISTINCTIVE GIFT for graduation, 
FaOier's Day or other occasions, 
sterling silver, man's belt buckle. 
Exclusive modern design, $15. 
921-7381. 61-3t 



EXPO '67: Mountain air, woodland 
streams and child care. too. A 
carefree, variety-packed family 
vacation. Send for folder. TRAIL'S 
End, Keene Valley, N. Y. 12943. 
3-16-tf, 



"DOG BARBER" 

POODLES, SCH-N.'MJZEatS and ait 
rERRlERS expertly bathed, clip- 
ped and groomed to perfection 
with T L. C. in your home or 
pick up. Phone Jock 448-1232. 

4-1 3-« 



Mei 



MALE ORDERLIES 



I are needed (o work In a priv- 
ate psychiatric hospital. No e.xperi. 
ence necessary, but must be relia- 
ble, conscientious and at least 21 
years of age. Full-time and part- 
time positions are available. Must 
provide your own transportation. 
Starting saJary $1.80 per hour, for 
7 am. to 3 p.m,; $1.85 per hour 
for 3 p.m. to II p.m. and II p m. 
'* " am Personnel policies in- 
clude paid vacations, sick time. 
Blue Cross/Blue Shield, and regu- 
lar salary raises. If interested 
please call Mrs. Bennett. Carrier 
Belle Mead, 201-359-3101. 



4-27-tf 



TYPIST, PART-TIME to work In 
our Princeton office on call, Eve- 
ning work also available. Need 
professionals only. Send Informa- 
tion to Box B-19, Town Topics. 

6-1 5-2 t 



SECRETARY FOR WEEKEND 
WORK In Princeton office. Inter- 
esting, varied assignments In at- 
tractive surroundings. Must be 
experienced and capable of work- 
ing without supervision. Send in- 
formation to Box B-19 Town Top- 
6-15-2t 



MAGAZINES — ALL KINDS: Help 
Princeton High School students 
by sending all subscriptions to 
Scholarship Fund, Princeton High 
School, It costs vou no more. Any 
questions call 924-7030, 9-22-t'f 



KITTEN, 3 little kittens looking 
for liome Call after 7 p.m. week, 
days or all weekend 833-0516. 

WOMAN FOR SALAD AND FOOD 
PREPARATION, prefer mature in- 
duidual e.\celleiit wages, pleasant 
surroundings, full or part-time, 
day-time work. Apply at Bu.ston's 
Country Shops, Lawrenceville- 
Pennington Road, Lawrenceville, 
6-15-2t 
Top 



MUST SELL 8Y JUNE 

quality snow tires (6,50 
used only one season. $30 
pair; refrigerator III cu. ft.l 
ample freezer. In very good 
dilion. $25; dresser with 3 dra 
plus 3 shelf cabinet, $15. Call »24 
7035 or 452-4580. 



ers 



LOOKING FOR AUNT MOLLY 
ROAD or Elm Lane? You'll find 
simple directions to nearly 400 
Princeton area streets and roads 
in the new Princeton Key Map and 
Street Guide at the front of your 
new blue and buff 1967 Princeton 
Community Phone Book. 10-13-tf 



FOR RENT: Two apartment house 
on Route 27. Five miles north of 
Princeton on bus line. Call for 
details. 924-6490. 5-25-tr 



CUSTOM MADE LAMP SHADES. 
Sh_des recove-red — lamps moun- 
ted and repaired. Phone 737-1109. 
Trent Handy Shop, Pennington 
CLrcle. 12-30-tf 



This is the site 




This might he the house 

Since Prince+onians ore so knowledgeable about these 
things, it will be good news to o fortunate few [ten to be 
exact) thot these home plots of V2 acre or more ore now 
available. Beautiful homes will be built on them to your 
order by Ed Sands and Ted Deon whose homes ore cher- 
ished by their owners oil around town. Get aboard . . . 

*4 bedroom Colonial home ovoilable immediotoly. 



B 



d 



urnwoo 

AT PRINCETON 

-^^» Phone WAInut 1-8195 «€• «*■ 



EXPERIENCED GRANDMOTHER 
available to core for your chil- 
dren in your own home while you 
take that long week-end or post- 
poned vacation. Will also babysit 
on day or evening basis, but pre- 
fer longer term assignments, TeL 
921-2318. -.. -. 



APARTMENT, COMPLETELY FUR- 
NISHED. Large studio, small bed- 
room for two, bathroom good 
kitchenette. 3rd floor. Heavily in- 
sulated. In private home. Univer- 
sity or research fellow only. $120. 
Public utilities and free parking 
included. 10 minutes from cam- 
pus. Available September 1. Call 
924-1269 or Write Box B-18, Town 
Topics, 



I 



We buy and sell 
OLD PICTURE FRAMES 

(Some Real Antiques) 

.Ml sizes— prices— stylos 

THE HALL OF FRAMES 

Werlsville Rd, 

5 miles east of Ringoes, N J 

609-4G6-3636 

1-19-tf 

SUMMER JOBS WANTED:~B~ov7T6, 
experienced in gardening lawn 
cutting, car washing and babv 
sitting. Prefer Norgate. Nassau 
Estates or Lawrenceville. Please 
call 882-3203 after 3 p.m. 



FOR SALE, AVAILABLE June 26 
^ .^. only: 1 desk - $15; 2 bureaus - 
8-ll-t( SI" each; 1 bedside table - $5; 5 
— ■ — lamps ■ from $1 to $3; Iron and 
ironing board $2 each; Simmons 
bo.x spring and mattress, excell- 
ent condition ■ $25. 92^577- 

6-15-2t 



FOR SALE: 21" Mahogany cabinet 
TV. Perfect condition. CaU 393- 
1371 after 6 



APARTMENT FOR RENT. 1st floor, 
3 bedrooms pine living room, new 
bath, kitchen, porch. 1 4 acre 
wooded land, unfurnished. $155 
per month. Call: Jenny Cortese. 
Real Estate Broker. 90 Nassau 
Street Princeton; 924-2054. 



WANTED: RELIABLE CLEANING 
WOMAN for Thursday or Friday. 
Recent references and own trans- 
portation. Call 924-.'Jfl25, 



1952 MG TD SPORT i-oadster. 
green excellent condition. Like 
new top, curtains and tonneau, 
$1,075 799-MOO ext. 2426, 8:30 to 
5:20 M. Bullock. 6-15-tf 




J-D-LX-CTS EC, GROSe 

H INTERIOR I EXTERIOR PAINTINO • PAPER HANGINQ 
Professional Pointing Poys 



Estimates 
free 

Princeton 



in Many Woys! 

924-1474 



48- 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June IS. /i>67 




All-Extruded 



SCREEN 
DOOR. 




■ L* -„. J 

PULL 1' THICK • Ntvar Ntedt MoInlenafiM-Cu'l worp, fwlit ar 
tw*II • 3-Zaiit Stracfllna— r«rmlts llghtar «(f««n1ns • licrnilir* 
"kvflard" ifoli Ml irvwilns Inifill • Solid Aluminum Puthbor prevanti 
patli«d-«al sttttm% 

Sn *£M AT , , , 

Grover Liiiiiber 

194 Alexander Street 
924-0041 



f'' 



-48 



Lester & Robert SlotoK 

AuetioAMn - Dcelcf - Appfs(c*r 

AntiqiMi ft Howsehold Goods 
914 CARTERET AVE. TRENTON 

Tel. 393-4848 




FORMAL 
WEAR 



Rent or Sale 
PRINCETON 
Clothing Company 

IT WiHi*f«poow St. 924-0704 



PENNINCTON AREA 



H:VRBOURTON — 4 bedroom brick 
colonic with t baths. l<arge ctenter 

haU with circular stairs. $39,900 



APARTMENT FOR RENT: For bus 

band «nd wife, no children. Call 

Anytime atter 5 o'clock, M4^>535. 

5-18-t( 



SPLtT LEVEL 
MONTGOMERY TOWNSHIP 



THESIS AND MANUSCRIPT TYP- 
ING. Experienced, prompt dcpcn- t;cdar »hinglp split level In an 
dable. Choice of 4 type aiyles In- area 5 mile* from Princtton and 
eluding IBM executive, Mrs. Dl-| convenient to all local businesses. 
CIcco. 896flOM, 8-11 " 4 bedrooms or 3 plus den. Urge 

living room, dining room, kitchen 



PENNtNGtON — 4 bedroom 2 bath 
town house in a moat deligMCul 
neighborhood. $30,509. 



WASHINGTON OROGSENG 



PIANO TUNING 

ffxoert ptano tuning, re&utatlon 
ana repair. Reasonably priced. 

Kenneth R. Webster 
ft-lfrtC 



with built-in GE appliancc;«. 1 full 
and 2 half bath. Hardwood floors; 
separate rec room and laundry, 
large basement. Economical oil- 
fired, forced hot air heat. Attach- 
ed 2 car garage, and paved drive 
way. All on large 166' x 353" lot 
Very good price directly from 
owners, For appointment call 

201 -359-300* 



\y listed 3 bedroom rancher withj^og RENT: Nicely furnished, 2'= — 

enclosed porch and e*ra«'e $22,900, room apartment with all utililics. THREE KITTENS LOOKING for a 
Call 466-0715, 6-8-tt liomc 921 1S»3 

WILL BABYSIT IN MY HOME on SHIPETAUKIN NURSERY SCHOOL, 



FURNISHED ROOMS 

Neivlji remodeled furnished studio rooms 
in mid-Princeton. Utilities included. 
$70.00 a month — or by the vfeek. 

184 Witherspoon St. 921-8195 



PUPPIES 

5-year guarantee 
all AKC breeds 

training, boarding 

professionol grooming 

ail breeds 

Canine Estates 

466-3766 

W. Broad St. & 518 spur 
Hopew«U 



A PONY FXMt TKE EARN — U in 
eluded with thU coutrtry rancher 
in E. Amwell Township. Full front 
porch ^,900. 



ELM KUXiE PAjRK — A custom 
built 1 bedroom 2': bath colonial 
on a 2 acre wooded lot. 2 porches 



_ weekly basis. Large completely Lawtcutcville Rd,. Princeton. Now 

fenced in yard, playroom for accepting rei^istratioivs for 3 and 

™ — __,. nn.nia.1 | ^ year olds. Finest staff, program 

. facilities. Unusual farm atmoii 
phere. Door to door transporta 

I tlon. Call 924-1840 for appoint 

] ment 5-U-tf 

APARTMENT FOR RENT, Pcnnj. 

Neck area. Unfurnished. 3 room^ 

and bath second floor. Call 452-1 

\ 2537. 






CLASSIFIED ADS 
PAGES n-24, 45-51 



ROY E. COOK 



«,=ftnlHICH SCHOOL JUNIOR with 2;;—;^ — — 

**-■'**''' years bookkeeping experience de- WE HAVE TWO STAFF OPEN-! 
sires position for the summer, Al- 'NCS for college graduates to, 
so qualified for work participation teach skilled reading on an iJi- 
program in September, Call 587- 1 dividual basis Remedial and or 
tM29 after 5:30 p.m 6^-2t' developmental Instruction Com-I 

' pany will train developmental In-i 



aB.\LTa»S 



INC 



CARLA FREERICKS 

Pfrsonrtfl Sm'icf 

9 Charlion St.. Princeton . . . Telephone 921-2424 

"A [irtifessianal approHih to placement" 



Eves. 737-0099. 737-1373 



HOUSE FOR SALE: Two bedroom.' struotor. perm; 
I ranoh. Route 69, five miles from^ man. A-18, Town Topics 4-G-tf: 

I Pennington Call 609-466-207a 6-8 2t — -I 

I t-ciiniuBw . vji w _ __ MOVING SALE: MAPLE double' 

bed, night table, $40; wardrobe, I 
$10; walnut china cupboard, mod-' 
eniistic, $19; couches (Salvation i 
Army modern) $2 00, $7.00; rock-j 
ing chair curtains. Phone 9244372 



jK^©^)^£)^f^^);^^)^j^;£)©;^^j^Kif^^^^^ 



The GREATEST , . . BEST 
. , . FASTEST . . . How 
many times have you seen 
and heard these words in 
ads selling ser\'ice ... we 
admit, we've used them 
ourselves. But we have 
found that you can't sell a 
service with superlatives! 
We simply say that we 
think our TV Repair Ser- 
vice is merely better Uian 
adequate . . . it's only 
GOOD. 



We have trained, com- 
petent technicians with 
years of experience in their 
pi-ofessioti to back that 
statement. 



And most of ail, we have 
many satisfied customers 

, . which is. after all, our 
ultimate goal! 



Do us a service ... call 
921-8500 today so that we 
may serve you! 



frinceton 
Store 

36 University Place 



A SWIMMING POOL IN 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP FOR 

»M,5W 

.-icluded is an «lgM room contem- 

porary house with two baths and' bath. Phone 466-25G9. 



MATH TUTORING by Stanford . . , , 

bound student- Elementary and "rport on quarter acre lot 

High school level, old or new ">^ "^, -l'".^''- (P"n«'Pals oi'iy.'i! 

math, 924-1797. 6-15-tf '^ 



NEW TWIN BEDS, box spring and 
mattress, $175. BxceUent buy. Stu- 
dio couch $60, CaU 452-9141, after 




Call 921-7751. 



USED FLl>ORESCENT 
LIGHTING FIXTURES 



APARTMENT FOR RENT, 3 room 

and bath, completely private.., „ . . . ,^ . , 

parking, available immediately.^ P" f"<tj"-e, complete, Contact 

£z-2362 or 452-2245, \w^lAr.l M:.nappr F W Wnnl. 



FURNISHED ROOM: Large, 2nd i TRENTON: LOVELY FIVE bed- 
floor, semi-private entrance andj room house on Greenwood Ave- 



babh. 5 minute waUc to Junction | 
RR station and shopping center, 
CaU eves., 799-0831. 



EXPERIENCED CHILD CARE in 

my home, weekdays only. Phone 
921-7178. 8-15-4t 



THE BIG SWING in this area is to 
the Single Suburban! ites, becaus 
here you meet only the best sin- 
gle adults. Stamped envelope to 
Box 575, Princeton N. J., for 
complete detalLs. Next party June 
24 



9M-I114 
Big front and back porcti, ' 
trees and lawn. Buy from j 

ho is ■"»»l"S„',;,f,ri.l'„-,'-Ai«A°0'< . RETRIEVER 

impion stock AKC registered. 

nceton Junction. 609-799-1790. 

- 6-8-21 

PRINCETON JUNCTION HOUSE 



$13,800. Taxes, $650. Mortgage can 
be arranged. Phone owner, 3W- 
1601. 6-15-t£| 



6-lS-2t 
PUPS, 



BE A TELEPHONE SECRETARY 

in rapidly growing, high level an- 
swering Service. Must be experi- 
enced and efficient. Write Box 
B-I9, Town Topics. 6 15-2t 



rent. September I until mid 

June. Two bedrooms, two baths, 
living room, dining room, kitchen 
with dishwasher, mud room, laun. 
drv with washer and dryer pan- 
eled recreation room, screened- 
in porch, garage. Close to Uni- 
versity and PRR station. Com- 
pletely furnished. Call 799-1205. 
fr-15-2t 

SECRETARY TO DEPARTMENT 
CHAIRMAN. A fine opportunity 
mature and gracious person 



FOR RENT: Summer cottage at 
Kemah Lake, Newton. N. J. 
Sleeps six, swimming and fish- 
ing, aluminum rowboat included. 
609-466-3440 after 6 p m. &-8-2t 



BICYCLE for sale, Men'i, large' who would enjoy the challengi 
size 3 speed Bnglisdi, Urge bask-' unobtrusively organizing many ai- 
-*' " "' - -■' •■ "- ^ ■-' verse office details (or a national- 
ly prominent mathematician at 
Princeton University. Please con- 
tact Office of Personnel Services, 
Clio Hall Princeton University or 



19«6 PORTABLE TAPE Recoder; 
Solid state 17 transistor. fuU ster- 
eo. Asking $150,00. Call 259-7221. 
after G P.M. 



TRANSFERRED AGAINI Just at 
ter we completed the improve- 1 
ments in our new homL-. Our two 
story Colonial lias four bedrooms 
and 2' J baths. The paneled fam 
ily room has a raised brick fire- 
place, flanked by bookcases and 
a sliding glass door leading to a! 
brick patio Perhaps best of all 
it's a sliurl walk to the Junction 
station and Maurice Hawk Ele- 
mentary School, Stop by 67 Lillic 
Street. Princeton Junction or call 
7990938 for an appointment. No 
agents please, 3-2-tr 



call 452-3299. 



SUMMER YMCA ACTIVITY for 

Men includes Swimming and swim 
instruction. Tennis classes. Ping 
Pong, Duplicate Bridge, Chess, 
Softball, Judo Classes, and weight- 
hfting. Registration Is the week 
of June 19 thru June 24 CaU 924- 
4825 for information. 



NEED SOME PAINTING DONE? 27 .^^.^^^i,,^- p,,^ Ne«-man 
year old student experienced In g^,. 
painting house for the summer. 



Call 452-2434. 



ROOM FOR RENT: Large roo...,, ^ standards, sales, repairs 

private entrance $85 Per rnonth ' ng„t3,s 9*4-2040 

Beginning September. 924-7051, „ — 

evenings and weekend= 6-15 tf 



SdMurg Park 

LOTS 
For The Discerning Few . . . 

One-half acre fully-improved lots with central 
water aniJ sewer, and sidewalks. 

These lots, located in West Windsor Township, 
are available in a custom-built community which 
is enhanced by the presence of a 15-acre park, 
an excellent school, a golf course, a county 
pork, and a new college, nearby. 

Excellent commuting facilities to New York ond 
Philadelphia by bus or train. 

A lot can be purchased for $7,100, with conven- 
ient terms. 

men&StuhQo. 

1^^^^ REALTORS 

Hightstown, N, J. 448-0)10 
(Phone at Model; 799-0897) 

Directions: Take Turnpike to Exit 8 (Hightstown), take Bt 571 west 
to Bt 53S. turn left, then Uke first right and next left, proceed to 
model From Princeton, take Rt. 571 east to Mill Road, turn right 
to Dutch Neck, go left 1 block, then right to model 



-W/tej 






The Rock of Gibralter would best desci-ibe thi.9 
English Tudor home built in those years (1929) 
when qualit.v rather than just quantity was in- 
con»rated into every house from its solid foun- 
dation to its slate roof. Yet, it incoi-porates ideas 
of today in a formal entry, large living room 
with fireplace, separate dining room, study or 
breakfast room, and pleasant kitchen. OH yes! 
a large screened poi-ch. The second floor — 4 
bedrooms -I- bath. The third floor — 2 bedrooms 
-t- bath. To all this add a 2 car garage and beauti- 
fully treed 100' x 200' lot. AH this and Princeton 
too. $:!6.900 

ADLERMAN, CLICK & CO. 

Reoltor o' f:? 

INSURANCE - REAL ESTATE - rWUZ ACCOUNTING 
924-0401 9 Spring Street 586 1020 

Eveninrs and Weekends — 924-1239, 924-2138 or 799-0002 




Lon g acres 

AT LAWRENCE VI LLE 




Where "Do-It-Yourselfers' 
Don't Have To 



Homes from $45,500 
With an Acre of Trees 
Plus all Utilities 



Office Oiwn Every Day 
Phone 896-0545 

Builders: Stanley I. Pilshaw 
and Lewis S. Kraft 




RIDER COLLEGE 



49 ■ 



Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15, 1947 ■ 



CENTER 
RADIO & TV SERVICE 

All Work Fully Cuofontecd 
Princtton Shopping Ccntot 

921-8829 



PRmCETOJf 

PHOTO PROCESS CO. 

Xerox Copies 

12 Chombers St. 924-4020 



Custom Framing 




All work done on 



premises 

72 Witherspoon Street 
Princeton 92-l-230li 



SPECIAL SALE 

MILLSTONE 

ANTIQUE SHOP 

Lower Harrison Street 'last 
two houses on left — White 
picket fence) approaching 
US. No. 1 

Princeton, N. J. 
Telephone: Princeton 

(609) 452-2486 

Open doily. Evm. by oppolwtmcnt 



HURRYI HURRVt tAST CHANCEI 
LOOCINC FOR EXPO! Relax In 

suburban Montreal. No parking 
problems 15 minutes lo Expo. 
New excellent accommodations. 
}6 per adult per day, ?2 per child. 
Call 397-0627 



REPAIRS MADE ON CAR SEATS 

and a variety of other leather 
items Experienced, Please call 
9M-2794 after 6 p.m. 6*31 



THE PRINCETON SMALL ANIMAL RESCUE LEAGUE , 

IS IN THE MIDST OF ITS ANNUAL APPEAL FOR i 

CONTRIBUTIONS. THE LEAGUE IS SUPPORTED EN- i 

TIRELY THROUGH INDIVIDUAL GIFTS. IF YOU HAVE i 

. NOT RECEIVED A LETTER FROM US, WONT YOU i 

' ' PLEASE SEND YOUR CHECK TO THE SMALL ANIMAL i 

RESCUE LEAGUE, C/0 WILLIAM A. CAFFREY, PRINCE- 
' ' TON BANK AND TRUST COMPANY, PRINCETON. 



I 



THANK YOU FOR YOUR HELP 



[♦♦^^►♦^^•^♦^♦♦^♦J*»><*<**>»><»»>*><*<«*>^»! 



YOUNG WOMAN DESIRES hoi^e- 
work by the week. Hours flexl- 
ble. Experienced and reliable. S60 
plus carfare. Call 392-4638 after 4 



THE YMCA OFFERS cummer fun 
for the whole family with pro- 
crams for Toddlers thru teen 
thru adults. Check the YMCA 
Summer Program and Swimming 
schedule now for your family- 
Registration - June 19 thru June 
24. Call 92*4825 for information. 



TERIYAKI AND MAKISUSHI on 
order for Friday, Saturday, Sun- 
day. 924-9271 between 4 and 6 p.m. 
please 



HAVING A SOIREE — 
GARDEN PARTY? 

Take your guests on a fascinating 
balloon trip around Europe and ov- 
er the Alps to Italy. Told in beau- 
tiful color slides. Modest fee. 215- 
WO 8-2425, evenings. 6-15-4t 



SPECULATORS AND BUILDERS 



Montgomery Township, 94 wooded 
acres subdivided into 77 prelimi- 
nary approved lots which would 
make a beautiful sub-division 
Priced at $2,700 per lot. Terms 
available. 



DUTCHTOWN REALTY CO. 

Realtor 

Dutchtown Road, Belle Mead, N. J. 

201-359-3127 



FOR SALE: HOOVER portable 
washing machine, rarely used. 
De^, in good condition. Phone 
452-9341. 



USED SOFA, one year old. from 
the Drexel Estcranto Collection. 
Beautifully upholstered with 
wooden frame Call (2011 782 2781- 



Buckingham 

ANTIQUES SHOW 

Tyro Grange Hall 

Route 41.'! (Jet. 202 and 263) Buckingham, Pa. 

Thurs., Fri., Sat, June 22, 23, 24 

Noon-10 p.m., Sat.-6 p.m. 
Cora V. & Russel G, Rutherford, mgrs. 

Box 150, Doylestown, Pa. 18901 



CLASSIFIED ADS 
PAGES 17-24, 45-51 



HOUSE SITTER AVAILABLE. Bos- 
ton University graduate student 
working at Princeton. Will house 
sit June 15 thru Sept. 1- CaU 924- 
5900, ext. 308 weekdays 9-5. 



ROOFING: All types of roofs (new 
or repairs), leaders, gutters, cliim 
ncy flashing. Fast service. Work 
guaranteed. Belle Mead Roofing. 
9?4-2011 or 3595992. 8-2!)-ir 



NOTICE 

SECRETARY for permanent full- 
! position. Many Job benefits, 
35 hr. work week. Good typing and 
shorthand skills required. Salary 
commensurate with ability and ex- 
perience. Call (609) 924-5749 (or in- 
terview. 



GRETCHENS 

Fabrics irom Around 

the World 

Mon.-Sat. 10-5:30 

Thursday Eve. 7-9 

Rte. 130 & Hickory Corner Rd. 

Hlghlstown, N, J. 448-0283 

Jl-lO-U 



SECRETARY FOR PRINCETON ed- 
ucational institute — start now or 
as late as mid-August. Needed: 
ability to work harmoniously with 
faculty and students, competent 
typing, good vocabulary (no short- 
hand required). Offered: variety 
of responsibilities, unusually pleas- 
ant working conditions, month's 
vacation. Box A-95 Town Topics. 
6-15-tf. 



60 Years Is A Long Time! 
PAINTS 

or 

PAINTING 

coll on 

MORRIS MAPLE i SON 

"PAINTING THE TOWN SINCE 1907" 

Open Thursdoy Evenings 

200 Nossou Street 924 0058 






Carnegie Realty ■ 



PERSONALIZED SERVICE 

Commercial — Land Developers 



l)?l\vin L. Gregory 
Realtor 

362 Nassau 921-6177 



IMMACULATE CONDITION — this raised ranch 
near N. Y. commuting has 4 bedrooms, IVi batihs, 
family room with fireplace, garage and trees. $29,000 

BRIGHT & CHEERY — 3 bdrms. Wi bath ranch with 
eal-in kitchen, porch, large family i*oom, 2 fireplaces 
and garage. $29,500 

NESTLED IN TREES — on Turner Court, this atti-ac- 
live Colonial raised ranch has 4 bdrms, 3 baths, fam- 
ily i-oom with fireplace, 2 car garage and close to 
all schools. $46,000 



T«'0 LOTS IN TWr. 



- all utilities and trees 75 x 115 
$10,000 each 



Garden Apt. central air conditioning, private patio and 
lawn, adults only. $136 plus util. 



Efficiency Apt. 



$110 plus util. 



MANSGROVE Estates 

Off Teihunc Road between Mi. Lucas & Jefferson. 
Lovely wooded lots with four to five bedroom homes. 
Convenient town location. We invite you to see these 
homes, and will also discuss your own plans with you. 



RENTALS 

Evenings & Holidays; Margaret Coghlan, "l^t-SOlO 



SHIPETAUKIN NURSERY SCHOOL, 

Lawrenceville Rd., Princeton. Now 
accepting registrations for 3 and 
4 year olds, Finest staff, progra 
facilities. Unusual farm atmos- 
phere. Door to door transporta- 
tion. CaU 924-1840 for appoint- 
ment. 5-11-tf 



SECRETARIAL: FULL and part 
time positions open in admlnstrfl' 
tlve offices for qualified appll' 
cants. Dictaphone experience and 
good secretarial skills needed. 
Call Business Manager, Princeton 
Theological Scmlnarv 921-8300, 



SECRETARY WANTED 

Real estate office wants competent 
secretary either part or full-time. 
IBM Executive typewriter, filing; 
dictation desirable. Salary com- 
mensurate with experience. 
Write P.O. Box 266, Princeton, N.J. 



REGISTERED NURSE. HALF-TIME 

position as research assistant to 
Director of Research at Carriei 
Clinic Foundation. Available June 
30. Research experience desirabl 
but not essential. Send resume to 
S. B, Penick. M.D. Carrier Clinii 
Belle Mead, New Jersey. 6-15-t( 



DAY TIME HOUSEKEEPER 

September sought by Princeton 
professor with two sons, agec" 
and 12, References. Write to Box 
B-I6. TOWN TOPICS. , 6-15.tf 



PORTABLE TYPEWRITER cxcell 

ent condition, durable construct- 
ion, recent nioilel. Perfect gradu- 
ation gift. Call 924-19H after 6, 



TYPIST Small market research 
company needs typist for reports, 
questionnaires, etc. Experience in 
tabular work helpful but 
necessary. Call Mrs. Soylemez, 
921-2461 for appointment. 6"" 



3 BEDROOM LAKESIDE apartment 
for rent from July 3 to October 
13. Shorter period considered 924 
2745. 6-8-2t 



NICK'S UPHOLSTERY 
& FURNITURE REPAIR 



Pcnn Lyie Rd., Princeton Juncllou 

Shop: 7990323 

7-6-tf. 



DOES YOUR SWIMMING POOL 

need filling? Prompt service with 

clean well water. CaU 609-466-0706, 

Ex. 7/28 



WANTED: RELIABLE MAN for 

yard maintenance. Care flower 
beds, transplating bushes, etc. 924- 
5816. 6-8- 2t 



SWIMMING AND DIVING LES 
SONS: Private or group instruc- 
tion, all ages, professional in- 
structor physical education teach- 
er, private pool, Lawrence Town- 
ship. Call Mr. Leatherman 882 
1533. 6-8-tf 



ARCHITECT WITH SOME interior 
design experience for contract 
interiors wanted. Nassau Inter- 
iors, 162 Nassau St., Princeton. 
6-U-tf 




ROCKLAND 

CHWCH BUG 

Killer 

saves your 
lawn from 

Chinch 

8 

Contains safeTo use SEVIN to kill that tiny 
unseen insect, the Chinch Bug, that causes 
large lawn areas to brown out and die. Apply 
before infestation occurs. Also destroys Sod 
Webworms, Chiggers and other surface insects. 
Apply in late May or early June. Easily put on 
with all spreaders — long lasting 

intelligent gardening pays generous dividends in more beautiful 
gardens, lawns and shrubbery! Make Rockland Chemical Co,, Pro- 
ducts your headquarters for everything you need to get the best 





the cost 

of 
covering 
5000 sq, 
ft. only 

$C49 



^6f' 



Ask your dealer 
or write 



PRINCETON RIDCE 
COLONIAL SPLIT 
FOR S.'M-E FROM OWNER 4 bdrms, 
2'^ baths, paneled study (or 5th 
bdrm), dx, bright Ir, large kitchen 
and playroom with sliding doors to 
terrace. One acre. $37,500 No ag 
ents please. 924-6908. 6-1-tf, 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP: Spacious 
air-conditioned home beautifully 
landscaped: 4 bedrooms, 2>^ baths, 
paneled family room, 2 car gar- 
age. Upper 40's. CaU 924-0985. 

4-27-tf 



ft 



ROCKLAND 

CHEMICAL CO., INC. 

PASSAIC AVENUE WEST CAIDWELI. N ], 



^ 



ROOMS FOR RENT: Near Univers- 
ity. Ladies preferred. Call 924- 
2655 or 924-3523. 



EXPERIENCED ENGLISH COUPLE 

and several refined young Eng- 
lish and German women loolting 
for sleep in positions. Short wait 
period. Call Brenner Emploj-ment, 
Mondav thru Saturday mornings 
9 to 12. 215-836- 5395. 



FOR SALE— BEAUTIFUL 90x138 ft. 
plot on Valley Road, Princeton — 
Selling price J10,500. Contact A. 
Gatto, 20 Wendell Street Hemp- 
stead New York 11550. ' 6-15-4t 



1961 CHEV BISCAYNE, four door 
sedan. Standard transmission, ra- 
dio, heater. Fair condition. Six 
excellent tires itwo snows). $250 
or best offer, 883-1428. 



GOING TO EUROPE, must seU 1965 
Austin Healy 3000, Mark HI, road- 
ster. All extras. A real beauty 
with lots of TLC. $2,000. 924-0426 



BUY ROCKLAND PRODUCTS AT 

Ambleside Gardens (enter & Nursery 

Route #206, Belle IVIead 

Belle Mead Farmers Cooperative Ass'n. 

Line Rd., Belle Mead 

Grovers Mill Co., Inc. 

Cronbury Rd., Princeton Junction 

Lucar Hardware Co. 

Hightstown-Princeton Rd., Princeton Junction 

Rosedale Mills 

274 Alexander St., Princeton 






SMALL HOUSE FOR RENT, Two 

bedrooms, balh on sotond floor. 
Living room, dining room and 
kitchen llrst Uoor. Oil heat. Large 
cellar. Small yard. Centrally lo- 
cated. ,4vailable on or about 
June I, 1»67. Call 924-3G92 after 6 
p.m. 5,2511 



Groceries, Gasoline 

Fireplace Wood, Kindling 

Charcoal Briquets 

Mary Watts' 
Store 

Open every day 

end evening 

Route 206, Stote Road 

PRINCETON TOWNSHIP 
WE DELIVER «31-«8A6 



Your 



Dealer 



THE VAN ZANDT TIRE CO. 

Onty Authorized F'ircsione Dealer in the Greater Princeton Area 

924-4184 586-1070 466-2000 

BLAWENBURG, N. J. 

Near corner of Great Road, 5 miles from Princeton 
Hours: Mondoy to Fridoy, 8 to 6; Saturday 8 to 3 



50- 



ToYin Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June 15, 1967- 



50 



FULLER BRUSHES 

BEN D. MARUCA 

Tel. 888-1254 

175 Redwood Avenue 

Trenlon 10. New Jersey 



FOR SALE; ELECTRIC typewriter, 
lik« new, coadltloii. recently 
overhauled, >185. 921-6936. 



COINS: I am leaving for c«Uege 
and breaking up my coHeotion 
Ail type VS. Small coUectors wel- 
come. 9M-4797. 6-15-tf 



Calling All 

Princeton 

Employers! 

Tap the Y. E. S. talent 
pool. You'll find plenty of 
willing high school and 
college students, ages 14- 
19, available for spot, 
part-time and summer 
jobs. Tell us what you 
need today. 

924-5841 

YOUTH 

EMPLOYMENT SERVICE 



m\-\m- 



CASH LOANS 



WORKING MOTHERS: WiU care 

for young cliildren In my home In 
Hopewell, We have nine big 
rooms and a very large yard and 
two little boys who love other 
children. Plcajte call after 7 pm I 
466-1304. fr*.2t' 



COTTAGE . EASY HOUSEKEEP- 
ING . TENANTS HARBOR,! 
MAtNE. $70 a week. Zimmerman I 
924-732Q. M-M ' 



FOR RENT: Modern, furnished, 
two and three room cottages, kit- 
chenette, bath, all private. For 
singles and couples. Also familv 
units, *25 a week and up, Pint 
Tree Cottages, U.S. Route 1.1 
(near Inspection Station). 886-9231 I 
1-12-tfj 



DOCTOR'S NURSING HOME 

Exclusively for lat&es. Private and 
semi-private rooms, 244iour regis- 
tered nursing care. Licensed bv 
the State of New Jersey. Open 
medical staff, home-like atmos- 

Khere with Individual diets cooked 
> order. Call for information and 
visit our home. Wlndsor-Rlghts- 
town Road, Hightstown, New Jer- 
sey. 448-0431. 12-3-tf 



POODLE, APRICOT BEAUTY, toy- 
mlni's, 7 weeks, AKC. «85 and up 
Paper trained and trimmed. One 
male, 7 months, bouse broken. 
201-236-2542. 6-8-2t 



FOR HOMEOWNERS '| 


CASH 
you CET 


4SMD, 
PYHT. 


HMO. 

pmr. 


$ 600 


16.07 


, 


SIOOO 


26.79 


22.60 


$1500 


40.19 


33.90 


S2000 




45.20 


$2500 




66.50 


taooo 




67.60 


$4000 




90.39 


$5000 




112.99 


3 HR. CONFIDENTIAL SERVICE 1 
Lie. under Cliai. »1, PL fwsl 


L CALL NOW I Day or NW | 

L254-8200i 


ZENITH tOAN CO. 

43 West Prospect Street 
East Brunswick, N.I. 



HOUSE AND 1 1/3 ACRES 

Lovely ranch nestled In woods In 
Princeton Township. Living room 
with fireplace formal dining room, 
,"! bedrooms, liath country kitchen 
you dream about, full basement, 
large 2 Car garage. »50.000 

No agents please 924-9403 

6-1 -at 



SOLVE YOOR SLEEPIN.PROBLEM 

Engliah speaking experienced 

Houi<emakis. Housemen, 
and couples from Jamaica ~ 
coiilrolled and screened by 

government agency. I 

' Govt approved minLmum wage 

• Fares paid by applloant 

* Agency fee - Nominal and 
guaranteed 

M\KK YOtrR SBLiBCmON NOW 

FCMt ARRfVAL IN SEIPTSHBim 

ALSO EacptEaiXBVCED 

HOUSEMAIDS. HOU^MHN, 

OOU^LBS from BRITKH ESLiS 

and GE^l^LVNV 

CaU between 9 and 12 a.m. 

Monday to Saturday 

BRENNER EMPLOYMENT, 

PHTLADELPHLV. PA. 

215«3&S306 

S-lS-tt 



'T DOESN'T TAKE LONG but you 

can plan your new draperies for 
fall right now! See the new fabric 
designs at The Fabric Shop. 14 
f^^amhers Street. Free estimates 
gladly given! 

^l-**JtE^ PORTABLE SEWIN0"ma. 
CHINE, Old model, hut runs per- 
tectlv il23 Nancy Drew books. 
— ""^ up. 924-042G. 



WE DON'T WANT TO KNOW 
WHERE YOUR HUSBAND WORKS 

— nor how many children you 
have — nor do we send anyone 
to your door to inquire about 
you. Any information you have 
for use please mall to us at 152 
Alexander Street. Princeton. Many 
thanks -~ Your Princeton Cora- 
raunity Phone Book. 6-l-4t 



PRINCe"ton area, Improved build, 
lag lot, off Ciierry Valley Road, 
one acre, some trees. 6 mlnute.s 

£ii~i»,t3 No brokers, S-8-3t 



CLASSIFIED ADS 
PAGES 17-24, 45-51 



apartment FOR RENT: 4 rooms 
and bath, garage. 924-5867. 5-18-tf 



YOUR TOY OR SMALL mlnature 
poodle groomed and bathed, gent, 
ly handled, long experience. Rea- 
sonable. CaU 921-3935. fl.29-t£ 



WANTED , TO .RENT 

Three bedroom Princeton or L,aw- 
renceville house by family of three. 
August or SeiHember 1 occupancy. 
Please write, giving details, to Box 
B-15, Town Topics. 



FOR ADOPTION: 3 month old male 
collie-labrador. Gentle, affection- 
ate, housebroken. Has all innocu- 
lations. Call 921-2526 after 5:30. 



FOR SALE: 1961 INTERNATIONAL 

TRUCK, 4-wheel drive with 7-foot 
western snowplow and tailgate 
with trailer hitch. Good tires, low 
mUeage. 4 cylinder 2-speed trai 
fer case. " " 



CaU 6094964889. 



FOR RENT; SmaU four room apart- 
ment fiimjshed, air conditioned, 
two miles from Princeton on bus 
line, electric and gas exti-a. $115 
per mo., available June 1st. Call 
after 5, 924-9756. 5-25-tf 



TALENT TAKES N^ vacalloi^ 

■""w,,,';'""', ''"'■I'le summer. 

William Lalng, Bachelor of 

J5JC Eduratilon siui has some 

"l 92?-7m' ' '"' '■>■»'"<■ 

GOOD TtEADY job for delivery 
man and general store work Ex' 
cellciit opportunity with future 
nSf ,1'"': ""> hardware busi- 

SIS067!''""' '""' '-" '^J.fs'.g: 

WANT SPORTS CAR HANDLING 

froin yoiu- VW or Mustang? Sec 
m T"n ^"•''S" Car Service. 
ZA.'"'^ ^'"" Hopewell! 



AIR 
CONDITIONING 
SERVICE!^ 




rVelax in a Cool Home, 
Always Be Comfortable 

We will completely install an air-condi- 
tioner in yoiu- home to mal«e life cool and 
easy. From single units to complete house 
air-conditioning, you'll be amazed at the 
reasonable cost of this great convenience. 



Call 737-0056 

for free estimate 



Woolsey & Cadwallader 

Lumber Company 

"Over 70 Years Experience" 

19 Brookside Avenue 
Pennington, N.J. 

Lumber — Millwork — Building Materials — Paints — Hardware 
I Specialists in Alterations, Repairs and Complete Home Remodeling 




TWO ROOMMATES wanted 
share 7 room duplex apartment 
with male graduate student al 
Princeton. The apartment is un 
furnished, but I have a good deal 
of extra furniture. Rent of ap- 
proximately $50 per month per 
man Includes utilities and parking 
space. Bus to Princeton stops 
every 20 mln. outside the door, 
CaU 452-4477 or 921-9000, ext. 2893 
for Mike and let's get acquainted 
6-15-tf. 



GE WASHER for sale; Top loading. 
Filter Flow, $50. Hoover vacuum 
cleaner, »10. Two tables and 
chairs, kitchen cabinet, double 
bed, dressers, small desk, lamps, 
garbage can, 924-7593. 



DIAMONDS: There's never a doubt] 
about the quality of a LaVake d 
mond. 9MWM. 



DRESSMAKING & ALTERATIONS. 

Virginia PUato 124 John Street, 
Princeton. 921-0523. 



FOR RENT: Apartment, modern, 
unfurnished. Center of Princeton. 
Three rooms and bath. $135] ] 
monthly, includes heat, gas, water 
and parking. CaU 921-7830 after 
5 p.m. 6-15-tf I I 



I NOW 

is the time to 

MULCH 

Peat Moss 

Pine Bark 

Cocoa Shells 

Hotds Moisture in! 
Keeps Weeds Out! 

Scott & Greenfield 

Products 

for your lawn & garden 

Rosedale Mills 

274 Alexonder 924-01 34j 

Call today for 
quick delivery! 




Gifts 

for the 

Graduate 

A personal gift 
is always enjoyed 



Choose from our selection of watches, school 
rings and charms, signet and birthsfone 
rings, coH links, tie tacks, bracelets and 
other fine jewelry. Also, see our new ciga- 
rette cases and lighters. 

The Watch Shop 
■1 Chombers St. Princeton 



FOR SALE 1»5 MUSTANG: < 

vertible, 3 speed stick shift, „., , 
V-8, best offer. CaU 924-6633, af- 
ter 6 p.m. 4-13-tf I 



SUMMER RENTAL: July and Aug- 
ust with poasibUity of extending I 
to one year. Shadybrook area. 4 
bedrooms. $290 per month, 924- 
7347. 6-8-2t I 



HOUSE FOR SALE: Four bed-| 
rooms, living room^ dining room 
modern kitchen, f aniily room , 
two baths paneled basement, ]al- 
ousied porch and garage. Near 
Shopping Center and bus lines. 
Asking $37,500. CaU 921-6468, 
799-1778. 4-6-tf . | 



FOR RENT: Bachelor's apartment.! 
air conditioned furnished. 2 mUesj 
from Princeton, on bus 
Phone after 5, 924.9756. 6-8-tf[| 



FURNISHED RENTAL AVAILABLE 

August 18, 1967, to July 15, 1968. 
.^ir conditioned three bedroom 
home in HopeweU, completely 
and attractively furnished, on ; 
quiet nicely landscaped lot. $285 
per month. CaU 456-1456. 6-8-2t 



MOTHER'S HELP, begin Septem- 
ber, competent, cheerful, fond of] 
small cliildren. Own room, bath, 
TV. Good hours. 924-5737. 5 -i-tf | ] 

LAWN CUTTING and smaU light I 
hauling. Call after 5 p.m., 924- 
6312. 6-1-tf ] 



NEW COLONIAL ... on "Hunter Hill," with a view of the Hopewell 
Valley, here is an acre-and-a-half in the country with 4 bedrooms, 2 
baths. Brand new, the owner added storms and screem, central air-condi- 
tioning, double GE self-cleaning oven and stove, breakfast bar in kitchen, 
a patio, more tiling in bathrooms, extra appliances. A brook and woods 
in back. (sole agent) $44,500 

ONE STORY . . . nestled among lovely shade trees and luxuriant shrub- 
bery, the newly painted shingled house radiates charm. Foyer, living room 
with fireplace, dining ell, spanking new kitchen, 4 bedrooms, 2 baths. 
Also, a new wing with family room (or master bedroom) and fireplace, and 
a study. Attic fan. 2-car garage. Built-in air conditioner. 

(Sole agent) $46,500 

CHARMING ... in a wooded area, this beautiful home has knotty pine 
paneled living room with fireplace, large kitchen, laundry, many big 
closets, screened porch with slate floor, 3 bedrooms and large tiled bath. 
Upstairs: huge paneled room with bar & V6 bath, (sole agent) $46,500 

AIR-CONDITIONED . . . enjoy life this Summer in Princeton — out- 
doors, a lovely garden, beautiful trees; indoors, coolth when you want 
it. Living room with fireplace, dining room, study, kitchen with ample 
breakfast space, family room, 3 bedrooms, 2M: baths, (sole agent) $49,500 

NINE BEDROOMS . . . just outside Princeton, a large Victorian house 
with lofty shade trees and more than an acre of land. Center hall, living 
room and dining room, breakfast room and kitchen. Second floor; 3 
bedrooms and bath. Third floor; 2 bedrooms and bath. Central air-con- 
ditioning. Also, a new wing with a huge paneled family room, master bed- 
room with dressing room and bath, second bedroom and bath. Upstairs: 
sitting room, 2 bedrooms, bath, laundry nx)m. (sole agent) $47,500 

EDGERSTOUNE . . . Outdoors, a swimming pool adjoins the terrace. 
Tall glass doors open to the large family room with fireplace and a 
built-in bar. Guest room and powder room. Paneled den. and laundry. 
Upstairs: foyer, separate dining room, modem kitchen with disposal and 
dishwasher, living room, modern kitchen with disposal and dishwasher, 
living room with fireplace and a balcony off which are master bedroom 
and bath, 2 other bedrooms and bath. (sole agent) $69,000 

WOODED . . . against an almost rural background of lofty trees, thU 
long, low white house enjoys as lovely a setting as any in the Township. 
4 bedrooms, 2 baths. All rooms on one floor. Big paneled recreation room 
with fireplace, and powder room, in basement. Living room (15x27) with 
sunroom and a beautiful flagstoned patio. (sole agent) $69,500 

ESTATE . , . 7.74 acres wooded land. Classic Georgian Colonial residence 
of white-washed brick, built by Matthews. Center hall. living room 
(17 X 24) with fireplace, powder room, dining room with fireplace, stud>^ 
with fireplace, pantry and large kitchen. Master bedroom suite with 
dressing room and bath. 3 large bedrooms and 2 baths. 2 small bedrooms 
and bath. Heated swimming pool. Lovely terrace and garden, $140,000 



Many more fine homes in Princeton and vicinity in every prke range. 



JOHN T. HENDERSON, INC. 



cJiealtofii 



OPPOSITE PRINCEION INN • TEIEPHONE ANT TIME • 921.2776 



e-^-j 



- Town Topics, Princeton, N. J., Thursday, June IS, 1967 



POSTAL PATRON 



^«W*Kl'^^'r3^T"^S^S4^^^!?*^'^J""' 



We wanted to import the world's 
one most exciting men's shaving 
cologne. 

We failed. 




We tried our darndesf, but the best we could do 
wos norrow it down to nine. 

So we took the whole works. Mode NINE shaving 
colognes from essences imported from nine coun- 
tries. Put them all in one package. 

And ended up with an international collection of 
shaving colognes we cgll Nine Flags. Nine great 
scents. Each one as different cs the girls of Sweden 
are from, say, the girls of France. 

But what can a man do with nine that he can't 
do with one? 

He can get out of a rut. Vary the routine. Switch 
off when he wants something with more pizzazz. 
Throw his girl off guard with a change of scent. Or 
with a blend of several scents he mixed himself. 

No single shaving cologne con make that state- 
ment. 



Availoble in tingle floiki or collections of 2,3,4.6 and 9 — frwn (5 to SIS 
In fine deportment ond men's stores in New York, Los Angeles, Lon- 
oon. Pons, Rome ond The Ttiorne Phormocies in Princeton. 



Nine Flags 

shoving cologne 



168 Nassau St. 

Princeton, N. J. 

924-0077 

B. E. Campbell, R.P. 

Free PRN Prescription Delivery 



THE 



Thome 

PHARMACY 



Hightstown Rd. 
Princeton Junction 

799-1232 
P. A. Ashton, R.P. 

Free Gift Wrapping 



r-y